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OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: Billy Waits 
and Shannon Corr attempt to recover an 
errant basketball. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM LEFT: James Grady copes with 
the frustrations of a tough assignment. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, RIGHT: Working to 
prepare children for the “Special Olym¬ 
pics,” Andrew Gasper helps Vicki with 
the softball throw. TOP LEFT: Keith Lier- 
ette and Rett Harrington demonstrate 
their winning form in the Homecoming 
Beauty Contest. TOP RIGHT: Munching 
his collar, Joey Rieth reads his history 
lesson. ABOVE: Keith Favre and Grant 
McGehee scrutinize the temperature of 
their experiment. LEFT: Soaring over the 
bar, Winston McDonald places third in 
the intramural track meet. 


Theme 3 









































OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: 8th garders play a quick game of "ten¬ 
nis-football” at recess. OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE LEFT: Bruce 
Morreale discos with his date. OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE 
RIGHT: Boarders in Bro. Raymond’s dorm prepare the third 
annual "Halloween Spook House.” OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM 
LEFT: Freshmen ride their float at Homecoming. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, BOTTOM RIGHT: Moe Hudson meets Santa Claus. TOP 
LEFT: Seniors take to the streets for Veterans’ Day. TOP RIGHT: 
Pat Wild psyches for his leg of the intramural relay. MIDDLE 
RIGHT: Sophomores put some life into Homecoming. RIGHT: 
Students dance to the music of "Disco 79." ABOVE: Doug 
Handshoe shares halftime playing honors with Bay High band 
members. 














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6 Theme 





















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Preparing to cut 
his cake, Don Sandoz celebrates his 
birthday with Bro. Ray and the 8th grade 
boarders. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM 
LEFT: Bro. Albert baptizes senior Robie 
Cain. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM RIGHT: 
John Peranich and Alan Davis wait for 
Bro. Anton to give the answers to his 
“miith stumpers.” TOP RIGHT: Fishing is 
one of Bro. Leon’s favorite pastimes. 
Here he returns with a day's catch from 
the bayou near the brothers’ lodge. MID¬ 
DLE: Bro. Loyola and Bro. Mark enjoy 
relaxing during the Christmas holidays. 
LEFT: Several brothers celebrate Mass 
together a few days before school begins. 


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Theme 7 















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Bobby Bourgeois and Jimmy 
DeSilva lead the Rock-AChaws through the run-through 
moments before their encounter with Bay High. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, RIGHT: Kyle Wilson hands the baton to Mark Tubre 
in the 440 yd. relay. OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Preparing for 
their Halloween special John Abadie paints Pat "Eigor" 
Haydel. TOP LEFT: Wayne Hoda edges by Chuck Vincent in 
the intramural 100 yd. dash. TOP RIGHT: Cheerleaders 
anticipate a Rock-A-Chaw score. MIDDLE: Kerry Corr and 
Jeff Wallace fight Bay High for a rebound. RIGHT: Mike 
Lyons leads the SSC band in the Homecoming Parade. 
ABOVE: Peree Cabell crosses homeplate in a game against 
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OPPOSITE PAGE. TOP: Dan McDermott 
reacts to the night’s homework assignment. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, FAR RIGHT: Scott Senner 
nonchantly volunteers an answer in English 
class. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM LEFT: 
Throughout the years the statue of the 
Sacred Heart has stood, a firm symbol of St. 
Stanislaus and the Brothers of the Sacred 
Heart. TOP RIGHT: Bro. Joseph prepares 
seniors for the Veteran’s Day Parade. 
RIGHT: Mr. Thriffiley demonstrates a phys¬ 
ics principle to Jim Rogers and David Mead. 
ABOVE: Standing lonely in the night, the 
arches of the older buildings loom a 
reminder of the 125 years of SSC. 


10 Theme 










Tmdtlons am Cu pwduucb ofr people,. 
GeneAatioii is GtAxM/w ham 

shaped Hm SpOut which IS QtanlS- 
laus. The, students ofa ’79 conimmtfr 
build upon, 125 y&us ofj' tmdfikUwj 
th/LOugh them unique^ talents and 
ConhlhutUmS. The, fallowing pages 
am omv attempt tcv visually that 
SpOut which tS CSC. 


Theme 11 








OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT: Bill Lang, Hunt 
Vegas, and Ivar Torrealba prepare their screen for 
printing. OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT: Kerry 
Corr discharges static electricity from Jeff Gex. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE: Timmy Thompson and 
Mike Solieau study the parts of their dissected 
frog before the lab test. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOT¬ 
TOM LEFT: Eddie Werner, Derrick Collier, and 
Louis Camero videotape their English skit. OPPO¬ 
SITE PAGE, BOTTOM RIGHT: 7th graders put the 
finishing touches on their masks. RIGHT: Bro. 
Eduardo demonstrates the use of the stream 
table. MIDDLE RIGHT: Bro. Albert celebrates a 
class Mass with homeroom 7N. BOTTOM RIGHT: 
Mr. Engel gives instructions for advanced biology 
students. BOTTOM LEFT: Harry Burn fights dis¬ 
tractions while throwing a pot. BELOW: Walter 
Ross follows a Spanish dialogue. 



12 The School Day 

































































OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: Mrs. Ryan explains 
the reading assignment to John Henry. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, TOP RIGHT: Joey Rieth studies the basic 
principles of karate. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Swinging for the fences, William Stone 
makes contact with the pitch as Ed Heath and Mr. 
Griffon look on. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM LEFT: 
Robert Peranich concentrates during reading 
class. TOP: Scott Lingle and Mike Eyraud use the 
same approach to complete their assignment. MID¬ 
DLE: Mrs. Estrade answers Otto Singleton's ques¬ 
tions. RIGHT: Grayson Lovick tutors Mark Lichten¬ 
stein in the high school reading program. ABOVE: 
John McIntyre completes his in-class assignment. 



14 The School Day 













Mrs. Susan Estrade, Elementary Reading, Director of Special Reading 
Program. 

Mrs. Jeannie Ryan, Elementary and Secondary Reading, NHS Moderator. 
Mr. Dan Griffon, Secondary Reading, English, Drama Moderator. 


READING 













SCIENCE 

Bro. Timothy, Religion, Life Science, Art. 
Bro. Malcolm, Chemistry, Math, Religion. 

Mr. Engel, Biology, Religion. 
Mr. Thriffiley, Physics, Math, Religion. 
Bro. Eduardo, Religion, Earth Science, Spanish. 





16 The School Day 
















Science 17 


Who is the biggest fan of the Alabama Crimson Tide? Bear Bryant you 
say! Perhaps in Alabama, but in Mississippi the honor goes to Brother 
Malcolm. In his 8th year at St. Stanislaus, Bro. Malcolm has taught 
chemistry, math, oceanography, and religion to juniors and seniors. 
Outside the classroom Bro. Malcolm has assumed activities ranging 
from organizing intramurals, to coaching junior high track, to his pres¬ 
ent position as assistant athletic director. 

Occupying free time has never been a problem for Bro. Malcolm. 
When he’s not taping weak ankles before a game or fixing broken shoul¬ 
der pads at the stadium, he may very well be working on his hobby, trac¬ 
ing his family genealogy. Corresponding with people from Germany as 
well as Americans from the mid-western and eastern states, Bro. Mal¬ 
colm has traced his father’s side of the family back to 1690 and his 
mother’s family to the 1800’s. "Working on my genealogy is recreation 
for me. I spent roughly 1000 hours for the last 7 years doing various 
letter-writing and research.” Bro. Malcolm’s interest in history got him 
into studying his family origins. “I think we can learn much about reli¬ 
gion, much about people, the things they found important and the mis¬ 
takes they made by looking at the past.’’ Surely Bro. Malcolm has found 
many Alabama fans in his family's past. Who knows, maybe he will even 
run across Bear Bryant in his research? 


OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Bro. Timothy questions stu¬ 
dents about artificial respiration. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
MIDDLE LEFT: Following the water stream, Bro. 
Eduardo explains the principles of erosion. OPPO¬ 
SITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Mr. Thriffiley’s senior phys¬ 
ics students watch Andy Kerley test the charge of 
the Van de Graff generator. OPPOSITE PAGE, MID¬ 
DLE LEFT: C. J. Richmond and Don Raboteau study 
the parts of their frog. TOP: Chuck Hirstius, Keith 
Lirette, and Joe Hiser keep a careful watch on the 
temperature of their chemistry experiment. 
ABOVE: Priming students for an upcoming test, Mr. 
Engel questions Rodney Lacoste and Mark Pilie. 


















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: Mr. Materne answers 
John Abadie’s last-minute math questions. OPPO¬ 
SITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT: Kurt Schutzman struggles 
to understand Mr. Jennings' explanation of the 
equation. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM RIGHT: Jo Jo 
Martin offers his solution to the problem. TOP: 
Brother Neol solves a problem for his sophomore 
geometry class. MIDDLE: Approaching the problem 
from different directions, seniors Ken Rafferty and 
Robert Erath arrive at the same puzzled expres¬ 
sion. RIGHT: T. C. Mumme, Joe Gex, and John 
Dunham fight the Monday afternoon blues. 


18 The School Day 












Math 19 


MATH 


Bro. Noel, Math, Religion 
Mr. Mike Materne, Jr. High Math 
Mr. Bill Jennings, Math 












ENGLISH 

Mrs. Cheryl Catalano, English, Reading 
Fr. Walter Bracken, English, Religion 
Bro. Peter, English, Religion 
Bro. Michael, Religion, English, History 






20 The School Day 










OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP, LEFT: Stefan Koch listens to Bro. Michael’s clarifica¬ 
tion of the stiuation. OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT: Mrs. Catalano simplifies 
English grammar for Andy Elchos. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Chris Dar¬ 
ling and Billy Babst work to finish in-class assignments. Leonard Dumesnil 
confidently offers his interpretation of the literature assignment. TOP: Fr. 
Bracken helps his homeroom at the fair. MIDDLE: Bro. Peter skis on the 
Jordan River. ABOVE: Paul Fortier and Billy Bourdin finish a homework 
assignment. LEFT: Robbie Ramos doesn’t find class very interesting. 


English 21 























OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: Bro. Albert Guarino gives 
first communion to Kenny Johnston. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
TOP RIGHT: Alvaro Real looks over his grades with 
Bro. Albert Ledet. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Seniors 
Mark Koch, Paul Robinson, and Bobby Bourgeois give 
their time in one of Bro. Canisius’ service projects. 
TOP: Bro. Robert spends an afternoon watching intra¬ 
mural softball. RIGHT: Bro. Bennet gives assistance to 
John Logan during religion class. ABOVE: 8th graders 
reenact scenes from the New Testament. 



22 The School Day 











Religion 23 


RELIGION 


Bro. Bennet, Religion, English 
Bro. Albert Ledet, Religion, English 
Bro. Albert Guarino, English, Class Masses 
Bro. Robert, Religion, Social Studies 














SOCIAL 

STUDIES 

Bro. Anton, History, Religion, Math 
Bro. Loyola, History, Religion 
Mr. Howard Patton, History, Weightlifting 
Mr. Bill Poole, History, Weightlifting 




FOCUS 



HOWARD PATTON 


Which football coach gives the most memorable halftime speeches? Which social studies teacher has the 
most distinctive Mississippi accent? Which coach has led his team to 3 consecutive PRC conference champi¬ 
onships? If your answer to each of these questions is Howard Patton, you’re right! 

Howard Patton has been a teacher for 10 years, 7 of them in various instructional and coaching positions in 
Harrison County. Coming to SSC in 1977, Howard has distinguished himself as an excellent teacher, a win¬ 
ning coach, and a man of unlimited energy and enthusiasm. Next year Howard will direct his efforts to the 
realm of politics, as he has announced his candidacy for Harrison County Superintendent of Education. Why 
would a person who is so successful in the classroom want to enter politics? "I’ve always wanted a leadership 
position in education,” stated Howard. "I would like to see politics taken out of education. Should I win the 
office, I would work on three goals. First, I would make decisions based on student welfare; secondly, I would 
strive to bring the "basics" of education back to the public schools; finally, I would hope to improve the effi¬ 
ciency of the educational operation by delegating more authority and cutting back on excessive administrative 
costs.” 

Howard plans on bringing his campaign directly to the voters. "People today want to meet the person they 
elect. I’m going to knock on many doors this summer so people can know personally who I am and what I 
stand for." Howard says he will miss teaching and coaching, but he feels he can do more good for people in an 
administrative capacity. If Howard approaches politics with the same enthusiasm-and dedication which have 
distinguished him as a teacher, he will bring a new dimension to education in Harrison County. We at Stanis¬ 
laus wish him luck in his effort. 


24 The School Day 


















OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Mr. Poole discusses football strat¬ 
egy with Wayne Hoda and Terry Bilbo. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
RIGHT: Steve Stant and Andrew Haas follow classroom 
lectures. TOP: Bro. Anton seems to find Alan Davis’ his¬ 
tory test amusing. MIDDLE: Rodney Keel re-copies history 
notes for Bro. Robert. ABOVE: Todd Holden assumes one 
of his usual class positions. LEFT: Bro. Loyola explains the 
wonders of Mississippi to his freshmen. 


Social Studies 25 























OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Peter Gargiulo gives a Spanish mono¬ 
logue during the honor’s ceremony. OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: 
Members of the SHS entertain a group of visiting Mexican stu¬ 
dents. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM LEFT: Rowe Crowder closely 
follows Mrs. Currie’s Spanish dialogue. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOT¬ 
TOM RIGHT: Peter Lewis, Kevin Atwell, and Kenny Montz serve 
one another during the honor’s ceremony. TOP: Carlos Lozano 
plays a waiter in a Spanish skit. ABOVE: Susie Kergosien pres¬ 
ents her brother Jeff with his induction certificate. LEFT: Fr. 

Vogel addresses members of the SHS. _______ 

Language 27 


















ART St 
BUSINESS 

Mrs. Dot Kersanac, Business 
Bro. Timothy, Art 
Bro. Hilbert Mooney, Art 
Mr. Buddy Pitalo, Drivers Ed., Mechanical Drawing 





» 



FOCUS 


Dot Kersanac has taught business subjects at SSC for the last 12 years. Previously she spent 
5 years instructing girls at St. Joseph’s Academy. Comparing her teaching experiences. Dot 
found boys easier to teach because, “Boys don’t hold grudges as long as they feel you are being 
fair with them.” When Dot came to Stanislaus in 1967, she was one of two women on the faculty. 
"The faculty and students were very close my first years at Stanislaus. We didn’t have the elabo¬ 
rate facilities of our present school and everyone had to work harder to make things work.” 

The “Kersanac household” has long been a favorite visiting place for many of the boarding 
students. In Dot's words, “With three boys in school at Stanislaus I've come to know many of the 
boarding students from their weekends spent at our home. I love having lots of kids around the 
house because everybody gets involved in the family spirit.” 

Dot has many interests outside the classroom. She has been working steadily since '73 taking 
evening classes and summer courses en route to her Master's Degree in Business Education. 
During quiet moments. Dot enjoys playing the piano or swimming laps. “Swimming laps,” she 
explains, “is similar to jogging. You set a goal for yourself and try to surpass it. The competition 
and exercise help me feel better.” This same energy and competitiveness have made Dot one of 
the favorite junior-senior teachers at SSC. 


28 The School Day 


I 




















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Discussing various traffic situations, Mr. Pitalo 
waits for an answer from his class. OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE: Jamie 
McKeough works on an assignment. Robert Mayfield poses for this portrait 
in 8th grade art class. TOP: Bro. Timothy directs kite-building for his 7th 
grade art class. ABOVE: Leonard Dumesnil and Walter Haydel throw pots in 
Bro. Hilbert’s art class. LEFT: Bro. Hilbert practices his craft. 


Art & Business 29 





















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Fred Ulmer discusses a 
musical arrangement with Ernie Zimmerman. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE: Justin Martzel and Mike 
Jarreau prepare for the spring concert. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, BOTTOM: James McIntyre, Ernie Zimmer¬ 
man and Philip Ladner put in hours of practice 
before the concert. TOP: Mr. Williams exhibits 
some of his concert faces. ABOVE: Bro. Cyr shows 
Skip Horne how to play the marimba. John Man¬ 
ning works on his snare drum arrangement. 
RIGHT: Tommy Zanca and Fred Ulmer perform a 
duet. 


30 The School Day 


































FHYS. ED. 


Mr. Fred Weems, Phys. Ed., Reading 
Mr. Rod Herring, Phys. Ed„ Science 
Mr. BobCuccaro, Phys. Ed., Reading, Science 
Mr. Glen Swan, Phys. Ed., Science 


32 The School Day 




















Physical Education 33 


OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: Scott Lingle and 
Sean Hennessey fight for the pass while Wesley 
Labat seems content to watch the action. OPPO¬ 
SITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT: Steve Kidd returns 
Steve Morgan’s shot against the handball wall. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Tim Creswell, 
Buddy Brown, and Wes Lambert demonstrate 
their tennis ability during PE class. TOP: Fred 
Weems, Rod Herring, and Glen Swan get 
involved with their PE classes. LEFT: Coach 
Cuccaro directs seniors Beau Gelpi, Chuck 
Klein, and Rhett Harrington in their efforts to 
prepare for the school fair. 












OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Mrs. Lagasse gives Casey Lods 
some advice. OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE: Rodney Corr, 
Erwin Truett, and Andy Boudreaux sell po-boys in the Mall. 
Nock Le Meunier and Charles Kraver enjoy a free period. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Mark Lichtenstein makes one 
of his brilliant chess moves against a confused Lee Klein. 
John McGinn catches up on the latest. TOP: Sophomores 
solve the problems of the world during independent study 
period. MIDDLE: Bro. Quentin gives Richard Delbuno a 
stern look. RIGHT: Reading up on the Super Bowl, Mark 
Bryan prepares his bets. ABOVE: Bro. William does his 
specialty, barbecuing at the Lodge. 



34 The School Day 


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LIBRARY 
St MALL 

Bro. William Chester, Mall Director 
Bro. Quentin Ledet, Librarian 
Mrs. Phil Lagasse, Librarian 



Library & Mall 35 














RIGHT: Mrs. Venita Schmidt, school nurse, patches up 
Mauricio Cruz's knee. BELOW: Mrs. Alice Laughlin works 
on bookstore recordkeeping. 


36 Special People 


Mrs. Janet Aime, Secretary 
Mrs. Yvonne Sallinger, Secretary 
Mrs. Mary McCarthy, Secretary 


Mrs. Susan Hoda, Bookkeeper 
Mrs. Beverly Zimmerman, Secretary 
Mrs. Debbie, Nurse 

















In Memoriam 

Three members of the Stanislaus fam¬ 
ily died during the ’78-’79 school year. 
Serving as dormitory prefect for over 30 
years, Bro. Ephrem was a familiar sight 
around the SSC campus. In his later 
years Bro. Ephrem worked in the’laundry 
and behind the counter in the mall. 

Bro. Alban, known for his sense of 
humor, practical joking, and gruff exte¬ 
rior, directed the kitchen staff. His tough 
outward demeanor concealed a heart 
which generously went out to those who 
were suffering and in need. Bro. Ephrem 
and Bro. Alban will be missed both for 
their tireless efforts and the friendship 
they shared with us. 

Brian Negrotto’s untimely death 
touched everyone in the Stanislaus’ fam¬ 
ily. His forward nature and quick smile 
made him a popular student around 
campus. 

It is never easy to meet the death of a 
family member. We can only trust God 
and thank Him for all the cood our 
friends have shared with us. 


In Memoriam 37 





















BRO. ELDON 
Principal 


ADMINISTRATION 


BRO. MARK 
President 




The 



























OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Brother Eldon 
was a prominent figure at many formal 
school functions. Here he congratulates 
Robie Cane at graduation, presents Andy 
Boudreaux with his honors' certificate, 
and addresses the Spanish Honor Soci¬ 
ety. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Brother 
Mark presents Robert Perez with his sen¬ 
ior ring, Warren Backer with his diploma, 
and Jim Morrison with the Conduct 
Award. LEFT: Brother Louis, Athletic 
Director and Director of Admissions, dis¬ 
cusses a coaching problem with Brother 
Anton and registers the Domangue 
brothers. BOTTOM: Brother Joseph 
directs traffic for the Veterans' Day 
Parade. 









































Brothers 
Around Campus 


Bro. Andries, S.C., Director of Resource Center 

Bro. Claver, S.C., Director of Student Accounts 

Bro. Aubert, S.C., Retired 

Bro. Aquinas, S.C., Retired 

Bro. Firmin, S.C., Retired 

Bro. Philip, S.C., Director of Sidelines Club 

Bro. Roy, S.C., Director of Maintenance 

Doctor Marion Wolfe, School Physician 



Brothers 41 































OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Bro. Robert sits on 
the dunking machine; Donna Scafidi per¬ 
forms during halftime. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM: John Gleber leads a pony during 
the Fair; Moe Hudson gets instructions from 
Fran Sallinger; Sophomores tug their way to 
victory. TOP: Bro. Peter trims Doug Monteci- 
no’s hair; Boarding students enjoy the year¬ 
book. MIDDLE: Ronnie Artigues studies the 
situation; Coach Engel does his daily exer¬ 
cises. BOTTOM: Juniors and seniors com¬ 
pete in the piggy-back race at the Homecom¬ 
ing Pep Rally. 


I 


People 43 


















Herman John Ahlers, Jr. 
Charles Jude Armato 
Robert Artigue, Jr. 
William Daryl Babst 


Warren Howard Backer, Jr 


Jody Nelson Bailey 


Peter Joseph Bernheim 
Robert John Bourgeois 
Thomas Joseph Burleson 
Harry Augustus Burn III 


OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Danny 
Handshoe dresses in high-fashion 
for an S.S.C. basketball game. 
TOP: David Mead watches as his 
injury keeps him out of action. 
RIGHT: Grayson Lovick entertains 
Missy Treutel at Homecoming 
Dance. 


44 People 












Gregory James Cameron 
Robert Henry Cane, Jr. 


Blufford Joseph Cart III 
David Blackshear Chaffe, IV 


Grant Edward Chandler 
Glenn Franklin Corcoran 
Kerry James Corr 
Walter Joseph Courtault, III 
David Gray Craig 
John Edward Culbertson 


FOCUS 


ROBERT GARGIULO 

In his five years as a student at Stanislaus, 
Robert has involved himself in many activities. 
He’s been an active member of the Weightlifting 
Club, the Drama Club, and the Spanish and 
National Honor Societies. For his academic 
efforts and second highest grade point average, 
Robert was named salutatorian of the senior 
class. 

Robert spent much of his free time working 
for and with the soccer team. He served as cap¬ 
tain of the varsity soccer team his senior year 
and was elected Most Valuable Player by his 
teammates at the end of the season. 

Next year Robert will attend Tulane Univer¬ 
sity. He plans to major in pre-med while spend¬ 
ing his free time playing college soccer. 


















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Earl Jean- 
sonne hits another homer as 
Glenn Logan and Jeff Gex look in 
amazement. BOTTOM: Kenneth 
Rafferty prepares for Hollywood in 
the drama play. RIGHT: Seniors 
show excitment after receiving 
much anticipated rings. 


Thomas Michael Deardorff 
Gary Lee DeMarsh 
James Simon DeSilva 
Earl Paul Domangue 


Douglas Thomas Drufner 
Newton Louis Durabb, Jr. 


Robert Clement Erath 
Anthony Joseph Fasullo, Jr 


46 People 













Scott Jacob Fogleman 
Robert Anthony Fos 
Robert Francis Gargiulo 
Andrew William Gasper 


Pierre Beauregard Gelpi 


Kerry Scot Geroux 


Jospeh Jeffrey Gex 
Thomas Benton Gibbens 
Daniel Karl Handshoe 
Thomas Barrett Harrington, Jr 


Richard Hugh Hawkins, II 
Grady William Heintz 
Douglas Hernandez 
Alvarez Joseph Hertzock, II 


Seniors 47 









MARK MEAD 
DECEMBER 


PETER BERNHEIM 
NOVEMBER 


JOHN LOGAN 
FEBRUARY 


SENIORS 

OF THE 
MONTH 

The “Senior of the Month” award began as a column in the stu¬ 
dent council paper THE ROLLING ROCK. Not only did it give the 
paper something out of the ordinary, it also served to recognize 
the outstanding efforts of individuals in this year's senior class. 

Bro. Robert and Moe Hudson are credited with originating the 
Senior of the Month at Stanislaus. Not only did a senior have to 
achieve academically, he also had to be active around the cam¬ 
pus. A vote of the faculty decided who would be honored each 
month. “There really isn’t any special qualification besides being 
a senior,” stated Moe Hudson. “All a senior has to do is involve 
himself in the school.” 


DONOVAN HUDSOI* 
SEPTEMBER 
































FRED KEEL 
SEPTEMBER 


MARTY TIGHE 
NOVEMBER 


RANDY SANTA CRUZ 
OCTOBER 


TED SCHMIDT 
JANUARY 


CHARLIE VINCENT 
APRIL 


JIM MORRISON 
MARCH 


Seniors of the Month 49 


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Wayne Joseph Hoda 
William William Hodgins IV 


Donovan Kenneth Hudson 
William Darrell Jackson 
Earl Anthony Jeansonne, Jr. 
Jeffrey Nelson Johnson 


GREG LYNCH 

Greg Lynch graduates this year, finishing six 
years as a boarding student. Greg is an avid 
sports fan. In his years here Greg rarely missed 
a game of any sport. He is a staunch supporter 
and a loud rooter. One could tell the way the 
game was going by looking at Greg. Not one 
athlete who ever played for St. Stanislaus ever 
wanted his team to win more than Greg does. 

Greg faithfully served as manager for the bas¬ 
ketball team for three years. During the season 
Greg enjoyed the victories and suffered the 
defeats as much as any varsity athlete on the 
floor. Next year the varsity basketball team will 
look for a new manager, and Greg, who knows? 
Maybe he will be looking to a future coaching 
position! 


FOCUS 


Kimbell Brett Johnson 
Fred Lionel Keel 
Walter Leander Kerley 111 
James Timothy Kersanac 
Charles Vincent Klein, Jr. 
Brian Jude Kleinpeter 


■ DO ■■ Pmj j j f g 1 



















William Stephen Lambert, Jr 


Stephen Kerry Lentz 


Russell Gregory Lescale 


Seniors 51 


OPPOSITE PAGE: Charlie Vincent 
waits patiently for water to distill 
during a chemistry experiment. 
BOTTOM: Randy Santa Cruz and 
Tommy Wild silkscreen shirts for 
the National Honor Society. TOP: 
Warren Backer explains to Moe 
Hudson what happened to his 
favorite hat. 


Douglas Daniel Koch 
Mark Allen Koch 
Keath Michael Ladner 
Willard Robert Ladner, Jr. 













Keith Joseph Lirette 



John Egloff Logan 
Robert Grayson Lovick, Jr 
Mark Gregory Lynch 
Jamie John McKeough 


OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Robert 
Fos quitely takes time to read his 
retreat booklet. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM: Jay Courtault receives 
his ring during the senior cere¬ 
mony. BOTTOM: Brother Paul 
Montero counsels Seniors during 
retreat. RIGHT: Scott Settoon 
takes a break to write home. 


52 People 














Mark William Mead 
James Kent Meyers 


Bruce Allen Morreale 


James Robert Morrison 


Geoffrey Roberts Morse 
Daniel Bennett Mueller 
Trong Nguyen 
Robert Henry Perez 


Seniors 53 


Michael Anthony Maggio 
David Richard Mead 















Rande Edward Reightler 
Paul Yerger Robinson 
James Thomas Rogers 
James John Rousseau 


John Randall Santa Cruz 


Michael Jude Scardino 


Matthew Briggs Schloegel 


Joseph Tau Van Pham 
Edward Louis Prendergast 
Raymond Frederick Prosser, Jr. 
Kenneth Charles Rafferty 


54 People 





















Kevin Atwell 
Marc Beddoe 
Neil Bernard 


Fernando Betanzos 
Terry Bilbo 
Robert Bocock 


John Boudreaux 
Mark Bowen 
Jeff Broekman 
Buddy Brown 
Mark Bryan 
Guy Bufkin 


Perre Cabell 
Beau Carpenter 
Peter Casano 


Mike Ciardello 
Jimmy Collins 
Norman Comeaux 


Luis Cordova 
Scott Cox 
Timothy Creswell 



56 People 













SCOTT SENNER 

Picking Scott Senner out of a crowd is never difficult. All one has to do is look for a 6'1" 
220 lb. man who is always wearing a big smile. In his third year at Stanislaus, Scott is a 
mainstay for both the football and track teams. Starting at fullback for the Rock-a-Chaws, 
Scott gained 460 yards on the ground and scored 8 touchdowns. Undefeated in confer¬ 
ence shotput competition, Scott threw the shot 49'5" closing in on the school record 
which he hopes to break in his senior year. 

When asked to choose his favorite sport, Scott quickly pointed to football. "Football 
offers more action and competition than track." Scott’s best individual effort of the ’78 
season was the East Central game where he gained 109 yards rushing in 11 carries, 
threw one touchdown pass, and ran 30 yards for another touchdown. Pointing to the 
Rock-a-Chaws’ double victory over Bay High and Hancock North Central in the Spring 
Jamboree, Scott predicts good things for SSC football next year. 

Scott doesn't spend all his time playing sports. In his free time his interests vary from 
partying with friends to working on his salt water aquariums. In the summer one can find 
our mammoth fullback working banquets at the Le Pavilion Hotel as a waiter. Dressing in 
a gold jacket, white shirt and black pants, Scott serves food for private parties. Scott 
doesn't plan to wait on tables after he leaves SSC. In his words, "After a good senior sea¬ 
son I hope to play football for a major college.” Scott’s natural ability and enthusiasm for 
football leave little doubt he will have a shot at this goal. 


Barry Cunningham 
Alan Davis 
Duane Dean 
Tom Demboski 
Pat Donahue 
Robert Doucet 


Leonard Dumesnil 
Andy Elchos 
Todd Erichsen 
Keith Favre 
Emile Frey 
Mark Gaudet 


OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Keith Pfister 
broad jumps. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOT¬ 
TOM: Sam Glover repairs his kite with the 
aid of Trey Merrill. LEFT: Lawrence Yar¬ 
borough makes his campaign speech for 
President. 


Juniors 57 
















OPPOSITE PAGE: Jimmy Collins, Robert 
Bocock, and Keith Pfister, all candidates 
for 1st Vice-President, make their cam¬ 
paign speeches in the Mall. TOP: Jeffery 
Wallace attempts a high jump. BOTTOM: 
Steve Maggio practices with the band 
during afternoon rehearsal. 


Kelly Geroux 
Sam Glover 


David Grapusa 
Cletus Haas 
John Harvey 
Walter Haydel 
A. C. Hindelang 


Chuck Hirstius 
Joe Hiser 


Eugene Hughes 
Mark Jackson 


Jordan Jones 
Joey Kellum 



58 People 
















Mac Kersanac 
Eric Labat 
Roger Lacoste 


Morgan Ladner 
Wes Lambert 
Cary Lang 


Peter Lewis 
Philip Lichtenstein 
Carlos Lozano 


Vince Lunetta 
Jeff Lynch 
Mike Lyons 


James McComiskey 
Grant McGehee 
John McGinn 


Steve Maggio 
Gabe Masson 
Roy Masson 


Juniors 59 















Trey Merrill 


Kenny Montz 


Larry Mouton 
David Murtagh 
Dee Olsen 
James Ott 
William Peacock 
John Peranich 


Keith Pfister 
Richard Pinera 
Robert Richmond 


Jerry Rigby 
Mike Riley 
Brad St. Pierre 


Tommy Schmidt 
Scott Senner 
Ronnie Smith 



ft 

—y 


> 


60 People 











OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Larry Mouton 
runs the tires at the Homecoming Pep 
Rally. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Walter 
Haydel throws a pot during pottery class. 
LEFT: Frank Tighe performs in THE 
MOUSE THAT ROARED. BOTTOM: David 
Grapusa campaigns for President. 


Gary Sotak 
Elden Spear 

Donald Strong 
Frank Tighe 


Gordon Von Hoene 
Andy Waggoner 


Jeffery Wallace 
John White 

Pat Wild 

Lawrence Yarborough 

Ernie Zimmerman 
John Zinsel 



ft ), 





JOHN PERANICH 


John Peranich's interest in drawing dates back somewhere 
around his second grade year when he first entered and won an 
art contest. ‘‘Drawing has always been fun," says John. “It's 
something to do when there’s nothing to do." 

This year John adapted his artistic talent for REFLECTIONS 79, 
drawing caricatures of teachers. “The yearbook pictures were a 
challenge,” stated John. “It was the first time I’ve drawn faces of 
actual people. It was hard to get the shadows right around the 
eyes and mouth to make the person recognizable.” When John 
isn’t involved in his favorite activities, hunting and water skiing, 
one might find him at his job, washing dishes for the Holiday Inn. 
John doesn’t plan to be a “starving artist” with wrinkled hands 
all his life. After graduating from SSC, he would like to develop 
his drawing talent and establish a career as a commercial artist. 


Juniors 61 

















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Bruce Cabell and 
Kent Meyers go one-on-one in the intra¬ 
mural basketball tournament. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, BOTTOM: Sophomore Homecom¬ 
ing maid Rodney Corr struts around with 
escort Peter Gargiulo. RIGHT: Ted Longo 
munches his poboy in the mall. 


Tad Ames 
Terrence Autin 
Ken Benjamin 

Ben Benvenutti 
Damian Bernard 
Bill Berry 


Juan Betanzos 
Dave Boos 
Andy Boudreaux 
Bobby Breaux 
Richard Brown 


Tommy Burney 
Bruce Cabell 
John Carl 
David Caserta 
Maumus Claverie 



ANDREW HAAS 

An underclassman would have to be a complete ballplayer to win the 
“Most Valuable Player" award in a varsity sport. Andrew Haas was a com¬ 
plete ballplayer throughout the 79 season. He led the Rock-a-Chaw pitch¬ 
ing staff in wins, posting an overall 8-1 record and an earned run average of 
1.58. When Andrew wasn’t pitching, he was filling in as first baseman or 
designated hitter. Andrew finished the season with a .324 batting average, 
third highest on the team. 

Coach Weems offered words of praise for his sophomore hurler. “Andrew 
is one of the most coachable players I’ve ever worked with. He listens and is 
always trying to improve his performance.” The effort paid off this year as 
Andrew developed two different breaking pitches to accompany his fastball. 
When the season ended, Andrew’s hustle and enthusiasm had won him the 
“Spirit Award" together with MVP honors, quite a distinction for an under¬ 
classman. 



62 People 



















Rene Comeaux 
Al Copeland 
George Corcoran 


Rodney Corr 
Sergio Corres 
Chris Corte 


Mark Culotta 
Brad DeGeorge 
Drew Demboski 
George Domingues 
Paul Domingues 
Paul Fasullo 


Sammy Gagliano 
Sterling Gallien 
Peter Gargiulo 


Dean Garrett 
Joey Gonsoulin 
Andy Guidry 


Andrew Haas 
Josh Hansell 
Mike Hayden 


Sophomores 63 













Ricky Hessler 
Jeff Hoda 
Greg Holahan 


Michael Hourin 
Gerald Howard 
Kevin Irons 


Tom James 
Geoff Kergosien 
Lee Klein 
Charles Kraver 
Rodney Lacoste 
Mark Ladner 


Wade Ladner 


David Lagattuta 


Kendall Lamb 
Lance Landeche 
Nock Le Meunier 



64 People 












OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: George Corcoran 
competes in sophomore intramurals. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: John Carl keeps 
his kite up in the air. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM: Mike Hayden outruns his 
rivals. LEFT: Sophomores are inducted 
into the Spanish Honor Society. BOT¬ 
TOM: Ricky Hessler participates in the 
frisbee contest. 


Jeff Lemmon 
Mark Lichtenstein 


Kenneth Lods 
Brian Logan 
Ted Longo 
Andrew McDonald 
David McDonnell 


James McIntyre 
Bill Marmande 


Lucius Martin 
Justin Martzell 


Marc Meyer 
Mike Mirandy 
Jeff Morel 
Tim Mosing 
Bret Naylor 


Sophomores 65 








OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Marc Meyer con¬ 
fers with fellow sophomores. TOP: Joey 
Gonsoulin takes his turn at the frisbee 
contest. BOTTOM: Geoff Kergosien com¬ 
petes in the sack race at the Homecom¬ 
ing Pep Rally. 


Paul Nelson 
N. Nguyen 



Bruce Ouellette 
Arthur Parker 
Richard Parker 
Mark Pilie 
Robert Pritchard 


Earl Rabe 
Richard Raboteau 


C. J. Richmond 
Harry Roberts 


Joe Saia 
Andrew Scafidi 



66 People 













Dennis Scardino 
Tom Sharkey 


Clay Simon 
Mike Soileau 


Darrell Spiess 
Dennis Stieffel 


Paul Then 
Timmy Thompson 
Danny Trahan 
Joe Ward 
John Weese 
Scott Weidie 
Mike Wesselman 
Roy Willett 



dave McDonnell 

What would one look for in picking an all-around boarding student at Stanislaus? He would 
look for someone who did well in his academic subjects, someone who involved himself in 
extra-curricular activities, and someone who cooperated and worked hard in the dormitory. 
One need look no farther than Dave McDonnell. 

In his sophomore year at SSC, Dave accumulated many outstanding accomplishments. On 
the academic side Dave merited three consecutive alpha honor rolls, allowing him admit¬ 
tance into the National Honor Society. During the year Dave played two varsity sports, bas¬ 
ketball and tennis. His most noted sports accomplishment was holding the number one sin¬ 
gles position on the tennis team throughout the season. “I like playing singles better than 
doubles because you don’t have to worry about your partner,” said Dave. 

At year’s end Dave achieved perhaps his most memorable award. Bro. Paul named Dave 
winner of the sophomore Character Cup for his cooperation and consistent effort in the 
dorm. 


Sophomores 67 



















Frank Allen 
Terry Asher 


Greg Bermond 
Alan Bowen 


Steve Boulet 
Jeff Bonck 
Fred Bontemps 
Al Brignac 
Peter Broussard 
Robert Brown 


Roger Burleson 
Richard Corley 


Joey Cini 
Brennan Collins 


Shannon Corr 
Rowe Crowder 
Robert Danner 
Vincent DiConstantino 
Charles Dent 
Tony Dodson 



68 People 











FOCUS 


/ 

L 


V 


PAT KERGOSIEN 

From sports to schoolwork if you’re looking for someone 
who always gives his best effort, stop at Pat Kergosien. While 
maintaining honor roll grades, Pat played football and ran 
track. Pat played flanker for the freshman football team and 
won the “Leadership Award" for his constant effort. 

On the track team Pat polevauited and ran the hurdles. He 
set a new school record with a vault of 10'3". “I tried pole- 
vaulting because my brothers were doing it," Pat said. "After 
that I just stuck with it." Pat’s first meet was in the 8th grade 
and he jumped 8'. Working through the summer and hard 
work during the season contributed to Pat’s record. "I hope to 
work during the summer again,” Pat said, “and hopefully 
reach 11 ' 6 " by the end of next season.” 



Chucky Donlin 
John Dunham 
Emery Edwards 
Steve Farve 

William Floyd 
Ken France 
John Gallagher 
Douglas Gallo 
Joe Gex 


Kenny Gonsoulirf 
Alex Goodson 
William Green 


Robert Guidry 
Carlos Gutierrez 
Steve Haas 


OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Marco St. John 
takes first place in junior high 220 yd. 
dash. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Coach 
Weems awards Carlos Gutierrez "Most 
Improved Player” on the freshman foot¬ 
ball team. LEFT: Pat Leech demonstrates 
his diving skills in the pool. 


^rasfimer^^T 

















Tommy Haas 
Doug Handshoe 
Michael Hanley 
Alonzo Hayward 
Tony Herques 


Quentin Hoda 
Todd Holden 
Tommy Holzhauser 
Larry Hopkins 
Skip Horne 


Sean Howlett 
Brent Hymel 
Scott Irons 

MIDDLE: Tom Prevost, John Gallagher, 
Steve Peranich and Mark Rittiner design 
campaign posters. 


Luke Jackson 
Jimmy Jacobi 
Michael Jarreau 


Justin Jones 
Joe Kelly 
Fred Kemmerly 
Pat Kergosien 
Dwight Key 


Steven Kidd 
Tommy Kilman 
Steve Klein 
Jay Labat 
Philip Ladner 



70 People 








I 



Brad Lamey 
Bill Lang 
Pat Leech 
Sean Logan 
Troy Lousteau 
Danny McDermott 


Winston McDonald 
Brett Malcolm 
Mike Major 
Mark Mancuso 
John Manning 
Jeff Martin 


Paul Martinolich 
Sam Masson 
Jimmy Moran 


Steve Morgan 
T. C. Mumme 
Morse Nelson 


Qui Nguyen 
Christopher Parker 
Donny Pavolini 
Steve Peranich 
Mike Poche 
Barry Pollingue 


Michael Prendergast 
Tom Prevost 
Greg Quartano 
Mark Rabelais 
Alvaro Real 
Mark Rittiner 


Freshmen 71 









OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: 
Charlie Dent and Luke 
Jackson strut for the 
jirdges during the Home- 
coming pep rally. BOT¬ 
TOM: Doug Handshoe 
saves Jeff Hoda’s life dur¬ 
ing senior lifesaving 
classes. RIGHT: Brennan 
Collins listens intently to a 
tape in Spanish class. 


David Rogers 
Walter Ross 
Jay Ryan 
Marco St. John 
August Scatidi 
Steve Sconza 


William Schutzman 
Frank Schwandt 
Gary Seeger 
Carlos Siman 
Scott Smith 
Morris Soudelier 


Steve Stant 
Scott Stewart 


Geroge Steimel 
Bish Stieffel 


Robert Stone 
Larry Thibodeaux 



72 People 











Ricky Thompson 
Edmund Tomasich 




YvarTorrealba 
Tony Trapani 

Fred Ulmer 
Robert Van Mol 


Hunt Vegas 
Sam Venterella 
Ryan Vicknair 
Billy Waits 
Henry Ward 





Todd Weidie 
Adam Williams 
Ray Williams 

Robert Zanca 
Tommy Zanca 
Mark Zitterkopf 



FOCUS 


JF.FFBONCK 

Boarding at St. Stanislaus since the 6th 
grade, Jeff Bonck is a familiar sight around 
the SSC campus. Jeff enjoys boarding, 
pointing to the many friendships he has 
made through sharing common experiences 
with other boarders. “6th and 7th grades 
were perhaps my best years. Bro. Raymond 
provided us with so many different activities 
to keep us busy. It was like a year-long sum¬ 
mer camp." 

In his free time Jeff likes to try different 
challenges. This year he played football and 
pole-vaulted for the track team. “I only 
jumped 8 feet which was a little disappoint¬ 
ing, but I enjoyed both the challenge of 
jumping and the competition from the other 
jumpers.” When Jeff is not involved with 
organized sports, one can often see him 
organizing choose-up games in the back- 
field. Somehow Jeff always finds a way to keep busy. 

Last summer Jeff worked at summer camp as a junior counselor in the mall. 
“Being a counselor was harder than I thought. Working at camp was fun, but the 
hours were long and I didn’t get much free time.” Next year Jeff returns to SSC as 
a sophomore looking for still new challenges. “I hope to play basketball or baseball 
next year and perhaps try my hand in acting in a school play." 















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Lloyd Gautreaux 
tries a shot against Mark Chauvin in the 
one-on-one basketball tournament. 
RIGHT: John Jones, future Hank Aaron, 
shows his form. BOTTOM: Eighth grad¬ 
ers yell for their share of candy at the 
Christmas assembly. 


Gus Aime 
John Alston 


Eric Anderson 
Alan Aparicio 
Gary Arnoult 
Mario Barletta 
Chris Bermond 


Brett Boudreaux 


Brett Boulet 


William Bourdin 



74 People 
















* » 



Tom Bourgeois 
Joe Bowman 
Miles Brandon 
Greg Brock 
Luis Camero 
Timothy Cameron 


Robbie Cazayoux 
Mark Chauvin 
Derrick Collier 


Michael Collins 
Steve Colson 
E. J. Carpora 

Chris Crowder 
Taft Curry 
Mark Day 


Ricky DeBen 
Mike Delgado 
Van Demoran 

Billy Dorr 
Richard Dubus 
Mark Eichner 



TIMWESSELMAN 

Tim Wesselman came to Stanislaus two years ago 
looking for a way to get involved. He found it in the 
school band and drama club. Although he has been in 
the drama club for only one year, Tim has had parts in 
CAREER ANGEL and THE MOUSE THAT ROARED. 
Both parts, though small, have helped Tim gain experi¬ 
ence he will need to play larger roles in the future. “I 
like acting in the plays," said Tim, "but half the fun is 
building the sets." 

Tim's other main interest is the band. "I enjoy play¬ 
ing in the band," said Tim who plays barritone in the 
intermediate band, "but next year I would like to play 
in the advanced band." 


Eighth Grade 75 














Alex Ellsworth 
T. J. Farve 
Paul Fortier 


Paul Gallagher 
Ford Gaudin 
Lloyd Gautreaux 


John Gleber 
Luis Gutierrez 
Valmond Hammond 


Michael Haverty 
Gary Hawkins 
David Haydel 
Harold Heine 
Shawn Henderson 
William Hourin 


John Jones 
Daniel Jordan 


Warren Keating 
Ames Kergosien 



_ $ 

76 People 













Brian Kern 
Ames Kerley 
John Kimball 
Stefan Koch 
Jay Kretzer 


Joby Labruzzo 
Wade Landeche 
Robert Landry 


Tom Langan 
Scott Leblanc 
Robby Lemoine 


Gregg Lichtenstein 
John McDonald 
Terry McMahon 
Joe Marionneaux 
Joey Martin 


Robert Mayfield 
Chris Moppert 
Tyrrell Moran 
Jack Murphy 


OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Billy Powers tries 
to attract Brother's attention. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, BOTTOM: Bro. Eduardo’s home¬ 
room students show varied interest as 
they watch religion skits. TOP: Ansley 
Smith gives his best effort in the intra¬ 
mural track meet. LEFT: Joby Labruzzo 
lets his frizbee fly during one of the 
events celebrating 125th week. 


Eighth Grade 77 








OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Eighth graders 
pool their strength in the tug-of-war dur¬ 
ing the Homecoming pep rally. OPPO¬ 
SITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Mark “0. J.” 
Tubre shows why he played on the fresh¬ 
man team. RIGHT: Contemplating the 
spring landscape, Eric Anderson pre¬ 
pares to draw some trees. 


Jeanroy O’Neil 
Shannon Ourso 
Leonel Palacio 
Todd Pendergrass 


Darre Pertuit 
Robert Peterson 
Mark Philippi 
Thomas Phillips 
Billy Power 


Tony Prendergast 
Tim Rayner 
Darryl Richard 
David Rogers 
Keith Ross 


Don Sandoz 


Stephen Saussy 


78 People 





Last year if you happened to go to one 
of the freshman football games, you 
probably saw a little back with the num¬ 
ber 22. To the delight of his teammates 
and the dismay of his opponents, 8th 
grader Mark Tubre used his running and 
faking ability to help the freshman team 
to a winning season. “I was a little afraid 
when I first played on the freshman 
team,” Mark said, ‘‘but after a few 
games I gained some confidence.” Mark 
also ran track, participating in the record 
sprint medley team. 

This summer Mark plans to lift weights 
in preparation for next year's season. ‘‘I 
would like to see the team beat last 
year’s record," stated Mark. It’s too early 
to tell if the team will reach Mark’s goals, 
but one thing that can be counted on is 
the all-out effort of the small back with 
the number 22. 


MARK TUBRE 













Kevin Scardino 
Joe Schayot 
Gary Schott 
Robert Siener 
Jimmy Simon 
Ansley Smith 


Kevin Sterns 
Ernest Stoltz 


Rene Tabony 
Bill Taylor 


C. J. Troxler 
Mark Tubre 
Randy Watkins 
Kent Weidie 
Eddie Wernerd 
Tim Wesselman 


Marc Williams 
Stanley Williams 


Kyle Wilson 
John Zimmerman 


Eighth Grade 79 









John Abadie 
Tom Allen 
Ronnie Artigues 


Jare Barkley 
Jay Breland 
Brad Bridgeman 


Pierre Bruneau 
Steve Bujard 
David Colcolough 
Greg Crowder 
MauricioCruz 
Monty Daigle 
ChrisDarling 


Dana Deutsch 
Keith Douglas 
George Doyle 
James Dugas 
Mike Eyraud 
Richard Fletcher 
Stanley Foster 



FOCUS 


JOHN “BEAN”HENRY 

What do John Henry and Evel Knievel have in common? The answer is simple. Both 
enjoy motorcycles and both bear the bruises and broken bones of motorcycle accidents. 

John Henry, better known to his friends as Bean, loves motorcycle riding. He has 
owned two motorcycles in the last year and a half, a Honda 50 and an XL 100. "I rode the 
Honda 50 through the woods with my friends. Sloshing through the two-foot puddles, we 
often wiped out." John performed his first memorable crash in July of 78 when he slid 
out of control and came up with a broken foot. 

Recovering from Crash #1, John sold his Honda 50 and bought an XL 100. He plan¬ 
ned to use this bike for transportation to and from school and street riding on weekends. 
All went well until Easter Sunday Morning. In his words, ‘‘There were no cars in front of 
me, so I reached down to adjust my throttle. When I looked up a truck had backed into my 
path. I slid away from the truck and into a parked car.” Bean walked away in one piece, 
but his foot suffered multiple pulled ligaments. 

Four weeks after Crash #2, John looks at motorcycle riding with the experience of a 
wise veteran. "I really don’t want to ride a motorcycle anymore. In my last crash I was 
going only 15 mph; had I been going faster I might not have a leg now!” John is planning 
on trading his motorcycle in for a bicycle. Looking back on his experiences, he cautions 
other teenage bikers. “Motorcycles are just too dangerous." Perhaps Evel Knievel would 
do well to heed John’s advice! 














OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Pat Haydel shows 
his form while throwing a pass in Bro. 
Raymond's after-school intramurals. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Vance 
Young, David Odenwald, and Ed Heath 
enjoy an afternoon of kite flying. BOT¬ 
TOM: Fighting for the ball, neither Craig 
Pate nor James Mirandy manage to 
make the catch. 


Ronald Garcia 
Kevin Garrett 
Kris Geroux 
Carrol Glindmeyer 


Jim Grady 
Jules Harris 


Pat Haydel 
Robert Haydel 


Douglas Hawkins 
Ed Heath 


Tom Helm 
Shawn Hennessey 


Seventh Grade 81 














John Henry 
Tim Hillery 


Chris Hoda 
Kenny Johnston 


David Kearney 
Gary Keel 


Rodney Keel 
Jerry Kelly 
John Killeen 
Benji Kilman 
Wesley Labat 


OPPOSITE PAGE: Richard Fletcher puts 
his weight into the shot. TOP: Joe Lorio 
and Jim Grady watch as Tracy Marquez 
lets his frisbee fly. RIGHT: Kevin Nix, 
Vance Young, Shawn Hennessey, Tom 
Allen, and Kevin Garrett fight for position 
in the intramural 220 yd. dash. 



82 People 














David Lacoste 
Mark Latino 
Breezy Letelleir 
Scott Lingle 
Robert Lichtenstien 
Joey Lizana 


Joe Lorio 
John McIntyre 
Mike McMahan 


Mark Martinolich 
Tracy Marquez 
Shaw Matthews 


Peter Merrifield 
James Mi randy 
Douglas Montecino 


Gabriel Monterrubio 
Charles Morgan 
Brian Morreale 
Gus Mouton 
Kevin Nix 
Eric Nolan 


David Odenwald 
John Pappas 
Todd Parks 
Craig Pate 
Daniel Peranich 
David Peranich 


Seventh Grade 83 











Robert Peranich 
Harry Perque 
Fred Peterman 
Peter Phillips 
Scott Rigby 
Jeff Roy 


Emeterio Ruiz 
Marty Sahuque 
Darrin Scarborough 
Vincent Schott 
Ronny Stefanai 
Warren Seymour 


Quent Simon 
Otto Singleton 


Jay Smith 
Matt Stieffel 



84 People 










MAURICIO CRUZ 

Seventh grader Mauricio Cruz tra¬ 
velled from Mexico City to Bay St. 
Louis to learn English. "Living in the 
United States .has made it easy to 
learn English. My American friends 
have been a big help,” said Mauricio. 
"I’ve especially enjoyed going home 
with Joe Lorio and working with his 
family on their farm. 


Commenting 
1 — on his change in schools, Mauricio 
V stated, "Coming to Stanislaus for a 

» whole school year was difficult. I was 
homesick my first 4 weeks here." 

sfi_- mrm Mauricio's hard work paid off as he 

received an academic jacket at the 
end of the year for making 3 consecutive alpha honor rolls, a remarkable 
achievement for a young student just learning English. 

Mauricio will stay at SSC for summer camp and then return home. What 
will Mauricio miss most about SSC? In his words, "I will miss my friends and 
slaughterball." 


Jeff Stiglet 
William Stone 


Burgin Sund 
Randy Tomasich 


Steve Tabor 
Cary Trapani 


Chris Trapani 
Erwin Truett 
David Truxillo 
Chris Tucker 
Casey Wittman 


Vance Young 
John Ziegler 


OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Mark Latino, 
John Killeen, and Mark Martinolich 
struggle for first place honors in the long 
jump. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Kris 
Geroux leads his team in the PE relay 
races. TOP: Trey Harris works intently on 
an English composition. 


Seventh Grade 85 















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: Richard 
Delbuno appears to defy gravity. OPPO¬ 
SITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT: Robert Fournet 
takes his turn at the dunking booth. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM LEFT: James 
Pennino shows expert technique in roll¬ 
ing off the slide. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOT¬ 
TOM RIGHT: Loren Vickrey is involved in 
his book during English class. TOP: Bro. 
Leon explains an assignment to Fred 
Heine. BOTTOM: Concentrating on the 
course, Robert Green finishes his skate¬ 
board run. 


Walter Billups 
Mauricio Carreon 


Tom Cleveland 
Charles Decuers 
Richard Delbuno 
Danny Dennison 
Jesse Fitzgerald 


Robert Fournet 
Robert Green 


Fred Heine 
Chad Hollier 


George Marmillion 
Alberto Ocejo 



86 People 






















James Pennino 
Scott Phillips 
Ricky Ramos 
Robbie Ramos 
Joey Rieth 
Joel Salsbury 


Kris Swartzendruber 


Loren Vickrey 


Sixth Grade 87 





















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: 
Joe Saia leaps up and powers 
down a rebound against St. 
John. OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP 
RIGHT: Working on his form in 
the pole-vault, Marc Meyer 
seems to have mastered this 
heighth. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM: Rock-a-Chaw varsity 
football players psyche up 
before a contest. TOP LEFT: 
Pat Kergosien flies over the 
hurdles as his competition 
seems ready to challenge his 
hurdle in a different way. TOP 
RIGHT: Joe Gex looks down to 
third base for the sign from 
Bro. Anton. FAR RIGHT: 
Jimmy Collins concentrates on 
this backhand return. RIGHT: 
Alberto Ocejo dribbles the ball 
downfield. 




88 Competition 


















Competition 89 
















p7 



1979 FOOTBALL 


ssc 


OPP 

16 

Pearl River C. 

6 

34 

St. John 

0 

20 

Notre Dame 

0 

0 

Hancock N. Cent. 

20 

10 

d’Iberville 

36 

19 

St. Martin 

0 

27 

Bay High 

20 

14 

Pass High 

32 

28 

East Central 

0 

0 

Vancleave 

19 



SSC 

1979 BASKETBALL 

OPP 

43 

St. Martin 

61 

71 

d’Iberville 

52 

83 

St. John 

43 

60 

Vancleave 

79 

75 

Pearl River C. 

57 

50 

East Central 

63 

61 

Mandeville 

75 

68 

Bay High 

55 

50 

Pearl River C. 

70 

83 

Pearl River 

38 

82 

Notre Dame 

58 

74 

Notre Dame 

40 

52 

O.L.V. 

57 

67 

Pass High 

75 

65 

St. John 

66 

69 

Bay High 

40 

69 

East Central 

45 

59 

East Central 

74 

55 

St. Martin 

65 

46 

O.L.V. 

51 

62 

Biloxi 

88 

58 

George County 

79 




90 Competition 





























Rock-a-Chaw 

Scoreboard 



1979 BASEBALL 

ssc 

12 

OLV 

1 

Bay High 

3 

O.L.V. 

3 

Pearl River 

5 

St. Paul 

3 

Pass Christian 

10 

Pearl River 

12 

Mount Herman 

0 

St. Martin 

5 

East Central 

4 

East Central 

7 

Hancock N. Cen. 

5 

St. Paul 

14 

Hancock N. Cen. 

11 

d’Iberville 

2 

Pass High 

19 

Salmen 

11 

Pearl River C. 

18 

Mount Herman 

0 

Salmen 

9 

St. John 

5 

d’Iberville 

11 

Pearl River C. 

1 

McGill 

3 

Vancleave 

1 

Stone 

3 

Notre Dame 




1979 TRACK 

1979 PASCAGOULA 
RIVER CONFERENCE 
CHAMPS 

Individual Records 
High Jump .. . 6'2" 
Charles Vincent 
Mile Relay .. . 3:30.8 
David Mead, Craig 
Singleton, John 
Logan, Juan Betanzos 
Jr. High Records 
Pole Vault... 10'3" 
Pat Kergosien 
440 yd. run ... 55.8 
Sean Logan 

Sprint Relay ... 1:45.6 
Larry Hopkins 
MarkTubre 
Marco St. John 
Sean Logan 



Scoreboard 91 


8®G3Q© 































OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Scott Senner puts his 220 
pounds in motion down the sideline. TOP: Coach 
Patton leads the team in celebration after a touch¬ 
down. RIGHT: Brother Malcolm and Tom Sharkey 
work on injured players Dennis Scardino and Mike 
Solieau on the sideline. ABOVE: David Murtagh 
throws a rolling block for Keith Pfister near the goal 
line. 


92 Competition 



















Gridmen Post 
Winning Season 

The Varsity football team finished the ’78 
season with a winning 6-4 record. The offense, 
led by quarterback Peter Bernheim and full¬ 
back Scott Senner, led the Rocks to their first 
winning season in 2 years. Head Coach Bill 
Poole and assistant coaches Glenn Swan and 
Mike Materne stressed “Christian Character” 
as being most important to the team. 

Highlighting the season was an exciting vic¬ 
tory over cross-town rival Bay High which was 
won by the foot of Juan Betanzos as he booted 
a 40 yard field goal which gave the Rocks a 
27-20 victory. 

The Varsity Team members were: TOP ROW: Dennis Scar- 
dino, Earl Rabe, Robert Doucet, Randy Santa Cruz, Law¬ 
rence Yarborough, Marc Meyer, John Logan, Fred Keel, 
Charles Armato, Glenn Logan, Kim Johnson, Bruce Morr- 
eale, Dave Boos, Lee Klein, Mark Pilie. 2nd ROW: Ted 
Longo, Peter Bernheim, Juan Betanzos, Jim Rogers, Mark 
Mead, Wayne Hoda, Terry Bilbo, Ted Schmidt, Matt 
Schloegel, Gary Sotak, Sam Glover, Charles Kraver, Mike 
Soileau, Rodney Lacoste. 3rd ROW: Marty Tighe, Scott 
Senner, David Grapusa, Keith Favre, Danny Handshoe, 
Keith Pfister, Jamie McKeough, Mike Scardino, David 
Murtagh, Kerry Geroux. FRONT ROW: Charles Kraver, 
Paul Nelson, Mike Hourin, Mike Riley, Robert Bocock, 
Jimmy DeSilva, Bobby Bourgeois, Brad DeGeorge, Perre 
Cabell, David Caserta, Robert Fos. 



Varsity Football 93 




























J.V. Football Team 
Produces 8 Wins 

The Junior Varsity team ended its season 
with a record of 8 wins and 1 loss. Under 
the direction of Coach Swan and Coach Pat¬ 
ton, the J.V. team lost only to Notre Dame 
under unplayable conditions in the rain. 

Key running backs Juan Betanzos, Dave 
Boos, and Mike Hourin generated plenty of 
offense in the J.V. Rocks' 8 Conference 
wins. Credit should also be given to the 
Rock defense led by Lee Klein, Earl Rabe, 
and Marc Meyer. “The teamwork of the 
Junior Varsity Rocks was a great asset in 
our winning campaign. The experience 
gained by this team should be invaluable to 
next year’s varsity,’’ stated Coach Patton. 


OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE: Peter Bernheim struggles 
to free himself from Pass High defenders. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, TOP RIGHT: Dan Handshoe sets his sights on 
Tiger quarterback. OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: Fred 
Keel tucks the ball under his arm and sets off on a 
touchdown run. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: SSC 
defenders team tackle Pearl River running back. TOP: 
Juan Betanzos sets off on a 94 yd. run that defeats 
d'Iberville junior varsity. LEFT: Jamie McKeough and 
Randy Santa Cruz cast discouraged glances at the 
field. — 

J.V. Football 95 













OPPOSITE PAGE PICTURES: A talented group of running 
backs paced the 9th grade football team. Sean Logan, 
Mike Prendergast, and Joe Gex led the Rock’s attack. 
TOP: 1979 freshman football team: T. C. Mumme, Wm. 
Floyd, Winston McDonald, Emery Edwards, Doug Hand- 
shoe, Adam Williams, Tom Prevost; (2nd row) Steve Haas, 
Tony Dodson, Brad Lamey, Joe Gex, Carlos Gutierrez, 
Tony Herques, Shannon Corr, Quentin Hoda; (3rd row) 
Peter Broussard, Kyle Wilson, Pat Kergosien, Mike Pren¬ 
dergast, Alex Goodson, John Dunham, Greg Bermond, 
Bish Stieffel; (4th row) Mark Rittiner, Mark Tubre, Ryan 
Vicknair, Jeff Bonck, Walter Ross, Ray Williams, John Gal¬ 
lagher, Sean Logan. MIDDLE: Joe Gex tucks the ball away 
before heading down field. ABOVE: Quentin Hoda leads 
the Rock defensive charge against OLV. RIGHT: Walter 
Ross sets himself to throw a block for Mark Tubre. 


96 Competition 





















Freshmen Break 
Losing Tradition 

Led by coaches Fred Weems and Rod Her¬ 
ring, the Jr. Rocks posted a 4-3 season. “This 
is the first winning season the 9th grade team 
has had in 6 years,” stated Coach Weems. 
“The defense is what pulled us through most 
of the season,” said quarterback Joe Gex. And 
indeed it did! With players like Mark Rittiner 
and Adam Williams, the little Rocks had an 
impressive defense. 

The 9th grade team lost to Bay High, St. 
Martin, and East Central, while scoring wins 
over Our Lady of Victory, Pass Christian, 
D’Iberville, and Vancleave. Capturing the Most 
Valuable Player award was Joe Gex and the 
recipient of the Best Defensive Player award 
was Mark Rittiner. 




Freshman Football 97 













Youth Dominates 
Var. Basketball 

The SSC roundballers, behind a very 
young team, posted a 10-12 won-lost 
record for the ’79 season. Though they had 
a mediocre record, the Rocks ended their 
season on a very high note in the Pasca¬ 
goula River Conference Tournament, get¬ 
ting all the way to the semi-finals with an 
impressive victory over Pass High before 
losing to East Central. The major strength 
of the Rocks this year was its bench. Coach 
Cuccaro played 10 to 12 players each 
game. Four of the team’s five starters are 
returning next year. 

Senior Kerry Corr led the Rocks through¬ 
out the campaign. Kerry, a 6 foot forward, 
shot 49% from the floor, while yanking 
down 248 rebounds to pace the team. At 
the awards’ banquet Kerry received awards 
for “Best Free Throw Percentage,’’ “Most 
Rebounds,” and “Most Valuable Player.” 
Other award winners included: Charlie Vin¬ 
cent, “Best Defensive Player;” Buddy 
Domangue, “Most Dedicated Player;” and 
MarkCulotta, “Most Assists.” 




98 Competition 
















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Kerry Corr leaps high for two against Pearl 
River. OPPOISTE PAGE, LEFT: Chuckie Vincent drives to the basket. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, RIGHT: Evading two Bay High defenders, Mark 
Culotta scores two. TOP: '79 basketball team members: Coach Cuccaro, 
Dee Olsen, Cary Lang, Chuckie Vincent, Kerry Corr, Joe Saia, Buddy 
Domangue, Jeff Wallace, Jeff Broekman, Eric Labat, Greg Lynch; Kneel¬ 
ing: Dave McDonnell, Mark Culotta. Above: Cary Lang, Kerry Corr, and 
Joe Saia reach for a rebound. LEFT: Cary Lang shoots a quick jump 
shot. 


Varsity Basketball 99 














Hustle Marks 
J.V. Basketball 


What the junior varsity basketball team lacked 
in heighth and depth, it made up for in speed and 
enthusiasm. Posting an overall 10-4 record, the 
junior varsity played much of the season with 
only 7 players. 

Starting guards Marc Meyer and Brian Logan 
led the Rock-a-Chaws. Their quickness and hus¬ 
tle produced many a fast break on offense, while 
antagonizing opponents on defense. “Our small 
number brought us closer together,’’ stated 
starting center Ben Benvenutti. “We knew we 
had to be careful of fouling, so we passed the ball 
more to the open man.’’ Coach Mike Materne in 
his first year at SSC coached the junior varsity 
basketball team. 


100 Competition 














OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM LEFT: Attempting to make a 
rebound, Eric Labat gets tangled in a web of Blue Devil 
and Rock-a-Chaw arms. OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Buddy 
Domangue fights for position under the basket. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, BOTTOM RIGHT: Marc Meyer drives in for the 
layup in JV action. TOP: Varsity and junior varsity players 
stop practice to celebrate Mark Culotta’s birthday. ABOVE: 
1978-79 junior varsity basketball team: (back row) Coach 
Mike Materne, Ben Benvenutti, Richard Brown, Jordan 
Jones; (front row) Juan Betanzos, Brian Logan, Marc 
Meyer. LEFT: Mark Culotta goes up for two in the Bay High 
game. 


J.V. Basketball 101 


























Injuries Hurt 
9th Grade Record 

Lack of leadership caused the 1979 Jr. 
Rocks to flounder through their season. 
“We never knew who was going to start or 
even be able to play the next game,” stated 
wing man Steve Farve. Injuries kept much 
of the squad on the bench all season. 
Toward the end of the season the team 
began to jell showing sparks of a potential 
conference title by defeating Vancleave and 
then Notre Dame and St. John on consecu¬ 
tive nights. However, the Rocks fell victims 
to St. Martin in the first game of the tourna¬ 
ment. 

During the season the team gunned in 
60% from the floor one night and then shot 
a dismal 20% against crosstown rival Bay 
Jr. High. In most games it was no contest 
with the Rocks either blowing their oppo¬ 
nents out of the gym or getting themselves 
blown out. The season ended with the Jr. 
Rocks on the lower end of a 4-8 record. 
Coach Rod Herring directed the ’79 squad. 
Rowe Crowder warranted the “Most 
Improved Player” award. 


102 Competition 
















Team Work Marks 
8th Grade Season 


The 8th grade basketball team closed its 
season with a winning 7 and 5 record. Brother 
Anton, coach of the 8th grade roundballers, 
felt his team put forth its best effort of the sea¬ 
son against Pearl River Central. “We lost the 
game by one point,” stated Bro. Anton, “But 
the kids played very well together as a team. T. 
J. Favre and Shawn Henderson were con¬ 
stantly moving the ball around looking for the 
open man.” 

T. J. Favre received the “Best Defensive 
Player” award for his total effort. Greg Brock 
merited the “Most Improved Player” award. 
“Most Valuable Player” went to the team’s 
leading rebounder, Kyle Wilson. “Kyle,” said 
Bro. Anton, “never quit trying. He was held 
scoreless his first 3 games, but he continued 
to hustle and averaged 12 points a game for 
the final four outings. That kind of effort pro¬ 
duced our winning season.” 

OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Ray Williams lets a jump shot fly. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: 1978-79 freshman team: 
(back row) Emery Edwards, Billy Waits, Brent Hymel, 
Shannon Corr, Troy Lousteau, Brad Lamey, Todd Weidie. 
(front row) Ray Williams, Steve Favre, Rowe Crowder. 
TOP: 1978-79 8th grade team: John Kimball, Greg Brock, 
Gus Aime, Kyle Wilson, Harold Heine, Brett Boudreaux, 
Shawn Henderson, Bro. Anton, (front row) Gregg Lichten¬ 
stein, Steve Colson, Chris Crowder, T. J. Favre, Kevin 
Scardino. LEFT: Greg Brock and Gus Aime fight for the 
illusive rebound. 


Junior High Basketball 103 
















Soccer Grows 
In Popularity 


Soccer is continually gaining popularity 
around the SSC campus. Fielding teams in 
both the fall and spring seasons, the Rock-a- 
Chaw varsity players earned third place in 
their division. Senior halfback Robert Gargiulo 
led the team and was named “Most Valuable 
Player’’ for his steady performance through¬ 
out the season. Younger players added to the 
offensive output of the team with Jeanroy 
O’Neil scoring 8 goals and Lance Landeche 
responsible for 4 goals. 

Two teams for younger students also com¬ 
peted during the season. Led by boarding stu¬ 
dents from Mexico and South America, these 
teams produced many winning weekends of 
competition. Leading scorers for the Junior 
Rocks were Mauricio Cruz, Alberto Ocejo, 
Mauricio Carreon, Gabriel Monterrubio, and 
Leonel Palacio. The avid sports fan would do 
well to look for these names in the future of 
South American soccer. 


\ t 













OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Senior halfback Robert Gargiulo dribbles 
the ball downfield. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM LEFT: Gabriel 
Monterrubio makes a defensive move against opponent. OPPO¬ 
SITE PAGE, MIDDLE: Stan Williams waits for the action to come 
his way. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM RIGHT: Adam Williams 
makes a stop for the junior Rocks. TOP: 1978-79 Varsity team: 
(standing) Coach Demboski, Robert Gargiulo, Tom Demboski, 
Fernando Betanzos, Robert Bocock, Tom Sharkey, Henry Ward, 
Clay Simon, Peter Gargiulo, Jeanroy O’Neil, (kneeling) Lance 
Landeche, Mike Hayden, Andy Guirdy, David Caserta, Alvaro 
Real, Tad Ames, Drew Demboski. MIDDLE: Robert Bocock 
watches his opponent head the ball in his direction. ABOVE: Mr. 
Demboski gives some advice to his son Tom. LEFT: Leonel Pala- 
cio goes in for the score. 


Soccer 105 












OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Wayne Hoda outstretches Pass High runner in the 220. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE LEFT: MVP Chuckie Vincent leaps over the bar. OPPO¬ 
SITE PAGE, MIDDLE RIGHT: Jeff Broekman edges in front of East Central hurdler. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: 1978-79 varsity track team: (standing) Coach Patton, 
Wayne Hoda, Dave Boos, John Logan, Robert Bocock, Chuckie Vincent, David 
Mead, Jeff Wallace, Jeff Broekman, Coach Poole; (kneeling) Keith Pfister, Joe 
Hiser, Dan Handshoe, Scott Senner, Dennis Steifel, Lucius Martin, Mark Bowen; 
(sitting) Jordan Jones, Marc Meyer, Juan Betanzos, Craig Singleton, Mark Pilie, 
Mike Hayden, Mark Koch, Charles Armato. TOP: John Logan wins the 880 in a 
dual meet with Bay High. RIGHT: Scott Senner, undefeated in dual meets, heaves 
the shot. ABOVE: Chuckie Vincent strides the last feet of the 220. 


106 Competition 
















1 

Trackmen Grab 
Third PRC Title 


Paced by the first place finishes of Scott Sen- 
ner, Chuckie Vincent, and the mile relay team, 
the varsity track team won its third consecutive 
Pascagoula River Conference Title. Early season 
losses to St. Martin and Bay High made it doubt¬ 
ful whether the Rocks would defend their title. 
“There were times I really doubted our chances 
of winning,” said senior John Logan. “But when 
all our injured runners returned, we were able to 
put it together for the conference meet.” 

Going into the final event of the meet, the 
Rocks held a slim 2 point lead over d’Iberville. 
The two first place finishers for SSC were Scott 
Senner in the shot put with a heave of 49'7" and 
Chuckie Vincent with a 21' leap in the broad 
jump. The outcome of the entire meet came down 
to the last event, the mile relay. David Mead 
broke the tape 3 feet in front of the runner from 
d’Iberville, allowing SSC to retain its title. At sea¬ 
son’s end Chuckie Vincent was named “Most Val¬ 
uable Player.” 


Varsity Track 107 


























OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Alonzo Hayward hands off to Larry 
Hopkins. OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Sean Logan breaks the tape 
for a record in the 440. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Alonzo 
Hayward, John Jones, and Mark Tubre pace the junior Rocks. 
TOP LEFT: Mark Koch wins the mile. TOP RIGHT: Robert 
Bocock tosses the discus. MIDDLE: Leaping over the hurdles, 
Charlie Armato wins the 120 lows. RIGHT: Juan Betanzos 
gives the baton to Charlie Armato. ABOVE: David Mead edges 
by Pass High runner in the 440. 



108 Competition 


























Third in PRC 


Jr. High Places 


Junior High Track 109 


The junior high track team achieved a 2-3 season 
record and a third place showing in the Pascagoula 
River Conference. 

During the season the junior high broke three school 
records. Setting a new mark in the 440, Sean Logan 
ran a time of 55.8. The sprint medley relay record also 
fell as Sean Logan, Larry Hopkins, Marco St. John, and 
Mark Tubre turned in a time of 1 min. 55.6 sec. In field 
events Pat Kergosien established a new record in the 
pole vault jumping 10'3", a foot over the old record. 

1978-79 junior high track team: (standing) Mark Day, Billy Powers, 
Marco St. John, Fred Kemmerley, Brett Boudreaux, John Gallagher; 
(kneeling) Tom Allen, Sean Logan, John Jones, Yvar Torrealba, Larry 
Hopkins, Pat Kergosien; (sitting) Jeff Bonck, Stefan Koch, Mark 
Tubre, Brett Boulet. 











Basemen Reach 
Twenty Victories 

For five years Coach Weems and his varsity 
baseball players have set their sights on a twenty 
win season. This year’s team accomplished that 
goal posting an overall 20-8 won-loss record. 
“The reason for our overall success is experi¬ 
ence," stated Coach Weems. “All of our players 
have played since ninth grade and many since 
eighth grade. Game experience makes a winning 
ball club.” 

Senior Fred Keel verbalized a personal goal ful¬ 
filled by this year’s team. “I’ve played baseball at 
Stanislaus for four years and this is the first time 
we beat Pass Christian. I think that is something 
we can be proud of.” Coach Weems also 
acknowledged the job of his assistants, Bro. 
Anton and Doug Taylor. “These men worked very 
hard to help the players develop their talents. All 
of us appreciated their assistance.” 





110 Competition 














OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Coach Weems confers with Andrew Haas, 
Kelly Geroux, and Perre Cabell before a game. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM LEFT: Fred Keel loses his hat as he makes this throw to first 
base. OF > POSITE PAGE, BOTTOM RIGHT: Andrew Haas lets his curve 
ball loose. LEFT: Geoff Kergosien checks with the third base coach 
for his signal. BELOW: Perre Cabell slides safely under the tag of 
Hancock’s catcher. BOTTOM: 1978-79 varsity baseball team: 
(standing) Kelly Geroux, Gary Sotak, Kerry Corr, Scott Cox, Fred 
Keel, Andrew Haas, Steve Favre, Quent Hoda; (kneeling) Chuck Hir- 
stius. Brad Lamey, JoeGex, Scooter Cart, Bruce Cabell, Brian Logan, 
Geoff Kergosien, Perre Cabell. 










Varsity Baseball 111 

























Improved Hitting 
Helps Pitching 


Varsity Baseball 113 


1111 


Four of this year’s varsity baseball players fin¬ 
ished the season with a batting average of over 
.300. Kelly Geroux led the team in hitting, closely 
followed by Perre Cabell, Fred Keel, and Andrew 
Haas. Coach Weems commented, "We usually 
have consistent pitching, but the improved hit¬ 
ting this season added an additional dimension 
to our club.” 

Andrew Haas led the Rock-a-Chaw pitchers 
with a season record of 8 wins against only 1 
loss. Andrew’s 1.58 ERA was low for the club. 
Scott Cox received the most work on the mound 
this season pitching 82 innings while posting a 6- 
5 record. With the exception of seniors Fred Keel 
and Kerry Corr, everyone returns for the 1980 
season. 


OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: Andrew Haas grimaces as he 
lets this curve ball loose. OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP RIGHT: Gary 
Sotak makes his move toward the batter. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM: Concentrating on the batter, Kerry Corr hurls his 
fast ball. TOP: Perre Cabell demonstrates the swing that led 
him to a .326 average. MIDDLE: Joe Gex waits for the throw 
as the runner slips by. ABOVE: Scott Cox watches the ball as it 
glides by his left arm. LEFT: Kelly Geroux slides safely around 
the pitcher's attempted tag. 














Wild Brothers 
Capture State 

The Rock-a-Chaw doubles team of senior 
Tommy Wild and junior Pat Wild won the A- 
AA state championship held in Jackson. In 
the first round of championship play the 
Wilds defeated Rosedale High School, 6-3, 
6-0. Tommy and Pat met their toughest 
competition in the second round where they 
won a hard match against Laurel, 4-6, 6-2, 
6-2. "We had a hard time getting going 
against them and dropped the first set,” 
stated Tommy Wild. "After we settled down, 
our game got back to normal.” 

Tommy and Pat breezed through the 
semi-finals with an easy 6-1, 6-2 victory 
over Lanier High School. Playing their best 
tennis of the tournament in the finals the 
Wild brothers defeated Tupelo High School, 
6-3, 7-5, and brought the state champion¬ 
ship to SSC. 




114 Competition 







































OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Tommy and Pat Wild practice for the 
state tournament. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM LEFT: Peter 
Lewis reaches to return serve. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Dave McDonnell works on the form that helped him 
hold the number one singles position throughout the season. 
TOP: 1978-79 varsity tennis team: Tommy Wild, Dave 
McDonnell, Jimmy Collins, Clay Simon, Steve Morgan, Alec 
Goodson, Steve Boulet, Rowe Crowder, Ryan Vicknair, Peter 
Casano, Pat Wild, Peter Lewis, Tom Schmidt. ABOVE: Pat 
Wild stretches to make the forehand return. LEFT: Jimmy Col¬ 
lins concentrates as he makes his shot. 


Varsity Tennis 115 
























































Netmen Record 


14-1 Season 


The Rock-a-Chaw tennis team, under the direc¬ 
tion of Bro. Paul, finished the season with a 14-1 
varsity record. The B-Team recorded an overall 
13-1 season. 

The doubles combination of Tommy Wild and 
Pat Wild paced the varsity team. The Wild broth¬ 
ers defeated Stone, Pascagoula, and Gulfport to 
win the district championship. Tommy and Pat’s 
greatest achievement came when they defeated 
Tupelo High School for the state championship. 

Sophomore Dave McDonnell held the number 
one single’s position throughout the season. 
Dave finished the campaign with a 13-6 record. 
Playing his best tennis of the season, Dave lost to 
John Alexander in the district semi-finals. 

Looking to next year, Bro. Paul expects another 
good showing as this year’s squad loses only one 
senior. 


OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Rowe Crowder, Dave McDonnell, and 
Peter Casano concentrate on their serves. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM: Bro. Paul gives some pointers to the team in prac¬ 
tice. TOP: Alex Goodson illustrates his unique approach to 
returning a backhand shot. LEFT: Bro. Pascal worked tire¬ 
lessly in practice with members of the team. MIDDLE: Steve 
Boulet takes a call strike on this attempted return. RIGHT: 
Mark "MM” Martinolich sends this lob floating across the net. 


Junior Varsity Tennis 117 















FEATURES ’38 


118 Features 













OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Charles Zewee and photographer tape 
the show commemorating Stanislaus’ 125th Anniversary. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM LEFT: John McGinn and Ronnie 
Smith stand next to Stanislaus’ new plane. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM RIGHT: New head football coach Barry Jones 
directs spring practice in preparation for the ’79-’80 cam¬ 
paign. TOP: Bro. Joseph and his work crew check the damage 
to the pier after a recent storm. MIDDLE: Bro. Lee and Bro. 
Paul Montero congratulate Bro. Harold after he commits him¬ 
self for another year as a Brother of the Sacred Heart. ABOVE: 
Ted Longo and Brad DeGeorge look a bit squeemish as they 
pass through the autopsy room of Gulfport Memorial. LEFT: 
The scoreboard tells the story shortly after the Rock-a-Chaws 
close victory over cross-town rival Bay High. 

























ST. STANISLAUS 



STANISLAUS 



120 Features 






























1854-1979 



OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: The 1979 version of St. Stanislaus 
stands quietly under the illumination of the night lights. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: This magnificent pier was 
built in front of St. Stanislaus in 1948. LEFT: The old 
school built in 1904 stood until it was replaced after Hurri¬ 
cane Camille in 1971. BELOW: This aerial view shows the 
present SSC campus. BOTTOM: An artist’s rendering of 
"The New St. Stanislaus College" built in 1904. 




St. Stanislaus — 1854-1979 121 






































OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Doughnut stuffing students gather a 
crowd as they compete in events celebrating the 125th anniver¬ 
sary. OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE: Bro. Robert helps Carroll Glind- 
meyer untangle his kite. Kim Johnson, Tim Kersanac, and Mike 
Riley put away their share of crayfish. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOT¬ 
TOM: Big Joe Marinneaux gives the doughnut contest his best 
effort. Jim Rousseau congratulates Robert Danner on winning 
the kite flying contest. TOP: Scott Lingle flings the frisbee under 
the watchful eyes of other competitors. RIGHT: Andy Guidry gets 
ready to send his kite flying. ABOVE: Brian Kern heads this table 
of crayfish eaters. 



122 Features 















Student Body 
Celebrates 125 th 

125th anniversary week got under way April 
2, with 7 days of fun filled activities. Student 
Council President Moe Hudson stated, "The 
125th week celebrations are a catalyst to help 
the student body realize just how great St. 
Stanislaus is and how much it has to offer.” 
Grady Heintz and Daniel Jordan took first 
place in the essay contest, while homerooms 
12-208 and 8-205 glided their way to a first 
place tie in the frisbee competition. Winners of 
the kite flying contest included Robert Pera- 
nich, Robert Danner, and John Abadie. Experi¬ 
ence was a major factor in the donut eating 
contest where Walter Haydel ate a whopping 
20 donuts in under 5 minutes. A student 
awards assembly brought 125th week to a 
memorable end. 
















8 M 12-220 


The grammar school winner in the yearbook con¬ 
test with 85% of the class ordering subscriptions 
was the 6th grade. Students in Bro. Leon's home¬ 
room are: Walter Billups, Mauricio Carreon, Tom 
Cleveland, Charlie Decuers, Richard Delbuno, Dan 
Dennison, Jesse Fitzgerald, Robert Fournet, Robert 
Green, Fred Heine, Chad Hollier, George Marmillion, 
Alberto Ocejo, James Pennino, Scott Phillips, Ricky 
Ramos, Robbie Ramos, Joey Rieth, Joel Salsbury, 
Kris Swartzendruber, Loren Vickrey. 


Brother Bennett’s homeroom, 12-220, won the 
high school yearbook contest with a 100% average. 
Class members include: Herman Ahlers, Charlie 
Armato, Robert Artigues, Billy Babst, Warren 
Backer, Jody Bailey, Peter Bernheim, Robert Bour¬ 
geois, Tommy Burleson, Harry Burn, Greg Cam¬ 
eron, Robert Cane, Scooter Cart, David Chaffe, 
Grant Chandler, Glenn Corcoran, Kerry Corr, Walter 
Courtault, David Craig, John Culbertson, Tommy 
Deardorff, Gary DeMarsh, Jimmy DeSilva, Buddy 
Domangue, Doug Drufner, Newton Durabb, Robert 
Erath, Tony Fasullo, Scott Fogleman. 


_ ' ^ 

124 Features 















YEARBOOK 

AWARD 

WINNERS 


V> 

Yearbook Award Winners 125 






































126 Dorm Life 






















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Scott Fogleman and Moe Hud¬ 
son prepare for waterskiing; Timothy Creswell packs 
for home. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Mark Culotta 
and Joey Gonsoulin study for a test; Doug Drufner 
attacks his homework. TOP: Bro. Joseph examines the 
seniors before graduation; Robert Erath relaxes with a 
drink. BOTTOM: Glen Logan plows through the water; 
Greg Cameron and Beau Gelpi prepare to shove off. 


Bro. Joseph’s Dorm 127 




















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: Bro. 
Paul assists Carlos Gutierrez with an 
assignment. OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP 
RIGHT: Chris Corte is about to land in 
the pool sideways. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
LEFT: John Dunham eyes his target, 
the pool. OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE 
RIGHT: Terry Autin, Paul Nelson, and 
I. B. Weese enjoy a relaxing game of 
cards in the dorm. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM RIGHT: Dan Trahan studies 
in a comfortable position. TOP LEFT: 
Four sophomores unwind in the pool 
with a friendly game of horsefighting. 
TOP RIGHT: Tom Sharkey dries his 
clothes in one of the school’s dryers. 
RIGHT: Jeff Lemmon explains a 
homework assignment to Paul 
Domingues. 



128 Dorm Life 























Bro. Paul's Dorm 129 


BRO. PAUL'S DORM 



















OHO. JOHN'S DORM 






















Bro. John’s Dorm 131 


FOCUS 


BROTHER JOHN ABATE 

Why would someone want to prefect 60 freshman boys? One 
could well look to Bro. John for answers to this question since he 
has done this job at Stanislaus for the past 6 years. “I feel a 
Brother in a prefecting position can help young people learn and 
grow spiritually in ways different from the classroom. Freshman 
year is important because it is a time when many young people 
begin to discover what life is all about. Prefecting allows me to 
spend much of my day counseling and tending to the problems of 
students in my dorm.” 

Next year Bro. John will take his prefecting experience to 
Brother Martin High School in New Orleans where he will serve as 
a counselor and Director of the ‘‘Work-Service Program.” We at 
Stanislaus wish Bro. John luck with his new assignment. 




OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Bro. John stands 
with Character Cup winners John Gal¬ 
lagher and Alex Goodson; Winston Mac¬ 
Donald studies in the Resource Center. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Mike Poche 
helps Chris Moppert with a chord; Alvaro 
Real watches TV in the infirmary. LEFT: 
Freshmen enjoy foosball in their rec. hall. 
MIDDLE: Bro. Elbert helps Fred Kem- 
merly in the Resource Center. BOTTOM: 
Brett Boudreaux talks to a friend on the 
phone. 



















BRO. RAY’S DORM 


132 Dorm Life 



















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Eddie Werner ponders over a homework 
problem. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Melissa Kersanac gets past 
Billy Hourin for 2 points. Bro. Mark presents Joby LaBruzzo with the 
Character Award. TOP LEFT: Bro. Ray officiates OLA vs SSC 8th 
grade volleyball. TOP RIGHT: Jeanroy O'Neil keeps his eye on the 
ball. ABOVE: Paul Gallagher gets down to study. LEFT: Rene Tabony 
aims for the dunking booth target. 


Bro. Ray’s Dorm 133 





























OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Bro. Raymond plays a game of 
Bingo with boarders. Before room change Gabriel 
Monterrubio stacks his belongings on his desk. OPPO¬ 
SITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Robbie Cazayoux jumps the hill; 
Richard Delbuno celebrates his birthday with other 6th 
graders. TOP: Chad Hollier gets down to some serious 
study. Harry Perque changes rooms. MIDDLE: Quent 
Simon recovers from the flu. RIGHT: Bro. Raymond 
presents Shawn Hennessey with the Character Cup. 
ABOVE: Joel Salsbury cleans his room. 



134 Dorm Life 




















BRO.RAYMOND’S DORM 


Bro. Raymond's Dorm 135 











OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Danny Dennison tosses 
rings at the Fair. Spanky Williams gives Marty 
Tighe a final warning in THE MOUSE THAT 
ROARED. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Showing 
his famous kicking form, Tony Herques lets one 
fly. Robbie Green taunts potential throwers at 
the Fair. RIGHT: Neil Bernard works out in the 
SSWLC. BELOW: Mike Poche, Robert Zanca, 
and Scott Irons put on a halftime show for spec¬ 
tators. BOTTOM: Wendy Erichsen reacts to her 
3rd place finish in Miss Popularity. John Gal¬ 
lagher and friends try their con game on Ronnie 
Artigues. 




136 Free Time 















FREE TIME 


Free Time 137 














OPPOSITE PAGE, RIGHT: Maury McCurdy does her 
routine. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Tommy Zanca 
and Ken France perform a flute duet. BOTTOM: 
Mike Lyons leads the pep band. BELOW: Alvarez 
Hertzock, James McIntyre, Justin Martzell, Jay 
Labat, and Fernando Betanzos perform at the win¬ 
ter concert. RIGHT: Roy Willet solos. 





T 


138 Free Time 

















Mike Lyons Directs 
Rock-a-Chaw Band 


Band 139 


Through the expert conducting of Mr. H. David 
Williams and Drum Major Mike Lyons, the 1979 
S.S.C. Rock-a-Chaw Band performed entertain¬ 
ing halftime shows and enjoyable concerts for 
their audiences. At the close of this school year, 
the band consisted of approximately 45 musi¬ 
cians, 7 flag girls, 3 rifle girls, and 1 drum major. 

The returning band members, along with 
about 10 newcomers, met in August for a week of 
rigorous training to prepare them for the march¬ 
ing season. Their first contest was in Mobile, 
where they earned a rating of II for their march¬ 
ing show. They later marched in Picayune, where 
they achieved a III. In the State Band Festival at 
Hinds Co. Jr. College, they received ratings of I 
for drum major, I in Inspection, II in Concert, III 
in Marching, and a III in Sight Reading. 

Asked to comment on the band and its per¬ 
formances, Mr. Williams replied, “I felt that the 
marching improved a great deal, and we handled 
our concert material very well. Festival this year 
was better than last year; however, the rain hind¬ 
ered our performance in marching. More individ¬ 
ual practice and better attendance will make next 1 
year's band better. 












Student Council 
Implements Ideas 

Under the direction of student body presi¬ 
dent Moe Hudson and faculty advisor Bro. 
Robert, the student council worked to involve 
more students in school activities. The student 
council handled the traditional activities 
including the homecoming pep rally, parade 
and dance, the senior ring dance, several mov¬ 
ies, intramurals, and the annual Bay St. Louis 
Marathon. “Our main goal was to try new 
ideas to get as many students involved in 
activities as possible,” said Moe Hudson. 

One of the most successful innovations was 
the student newspaper, THE ROLLING ROCK. 
This not only informed students about coming 
events, but it also gave them the chance to 
voice their opinions in the popular “Speak 
Out” column. The Student Council organized 
numerous activities to coincide with the cele¬ 
bration of the 125th anniversary. 125th Week 
offered a doughnut eating contest, frisbee and 
kite flying contest, crayfish eating and a sca¬ 
venger hunt. In his closing days as President 
Moe Hudson stated, “I feel we had a success¬ 
ful year because so many students were 
behind us in our effort.” 







140 Free Time 












- miM 


MMW 1 ■ 

J: - 

■ : 

1 

I 



' r- 9 






OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Buddy Brown clocks Jay 
Smith’s time in the downhill. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM: Randy Santa Cruz goes one-on-one with 
Jerry Rigby. TOP: Spectators enjoy the frisbee- 
throwing contest. LEFT: Joe Lorio and John Abadie, 
one of 3 winners, fly their kite. RIGHT: An elderly 
woman receives a Thanksgiving basket from a few 
generous seventh graders. 


Student Council 141 
















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Tod Pendergrass wins 
some money at the Ring Toss. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, RIGHT: Helpers fill the balloons with 
helium. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: The Rat- 
race, 9-210’s booth attracted much attention. 
TOP: Frank Tighe presents Marathon trophies. 
LEFT: Gary Arnoult tries his hand at the dunking 
machine. BOTTOM: Scott Senner and Rachel 
Gex sell crawfish to the hungry spectators. 





! V | 





MAURY McCURDY 

Miss Maury McCurdy won the support of her sponsoring class, 
senior homeroom 12-208, and many other S.S.C. students in her 
efforts to become Miss Popularity 1979. To become Miss Popu¬ 
larity, a contestant and her sponsoring class must try to raise 
more money than the opposing classes. Each penny counts as 1 
vote. Maury said she had lots of friends in the class who were will¬ 
ing to work and try to attain their goal. During the weeks before 
the fair, the class held many bake sales and 2 poboy sales. At the 
fair, homeroom 12-208 sponsored the Dunkin' Booth and sold 
donuts and hot chocolate. In addition, they held a formal party 
before the Prom. These efforts resulted in a close second place 
finish to Rachel Gex. 

Maury's feelings about the contest are definite. She feels it’s a 
good way to raise money, but in her own words, “I think the 
name should be changed since you aren’t judged on popularity. 
What matters is how much money you make.” 


FOCUS 



142 Free Time 


















Sideline Club 
Sponsors Fair 


The purpose of the Sideline Club is to 
make improvements in the physical facili¬ 
ties of the stadium and field. To cover the 
costs of these improvements, the Club 
sponsors several money making projects 
each year. Brother Philip, director of the 
Club, stated, “This year’s fair surpassed all 
others in money raised. We had beautiful 
weather and good crowds both days.’’ 

The “Miss Popularity Contest’’ was one 
of the biggest money-raisers. Rachel Gex 
won the title and Maury McCurdy placed 
second. 


Sideline Fair 143 






















Homecoming Week 
Involves Students 


The Homecoming Festival at S.S.C. was one 
high point of the school year. It took weeks to 
plan and much cooperation from both students 
and teachers alike. 

Moe Hudson, Student Council President and 
head of the Homecoming Committee, expressed 
his views about the event. “The Homecoming 
Festival is second only to the Prom. The student 
turnout is usually extremely good because of the 
long tradition of Homecoming, pep rallies, and 
the football season. There were many problems 
to be faced, but the major problem that I had was 
to find somebody who was responsible enough to 
take on the challenges and the work that has to 
be done for Homecoming Week.” 

Homecoming consisted of 4 main events: the 
parade, the dance, the pep rally, and the football 
game. Everything was prepared and organized by 
the students. Of the 4 events, the parade was the 
hardest to prepare. A parade route first had to be 
planned in advance with the Chief of Police; 
game booths had to be set up; escorts with con¬ 
vertibles had to be found. The Rocks’ 19-0 vic¬ 
tory over St. Martin made all the pregame prepa¬ 
rations worthwhile. 

Homecoming Week lasted but a short time. 
Soon the lights were taken down, the stalls dis¬ 
mantled, and life returned to normal. But the 
memory and spirit generated by Homecoming 
79 lived throughout the year. 




144 Free Time 
















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Danny Dennison negotiates 
a pylon as John Wideman watches. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, BOTTOM: Tommy Zanca, Vvar Torrealba, 
Greg Quartano, Tommy Kilman, Hunt Vegas, Ricky 
Thompson, and Sean Howlett scream at the Pep 
Rally. TOP: Seniors of '78 return for the game. 
ABOVE: Peter Lewis, Jeff Broekman, Stephen Mag- 
gio, Walter Haydel, Jordan Jones, Alan Davis, and 
Mark Jackson pull to a victory. LEFT: Walter Haydel 
and A. C. Hindelang strut in the Beauty Contest. 


Homecoming Week 145 













Missy Reigns as 
Homecoming Queen 

It was a very memorable and happy Home¬ 
coming for St. Stanislaus this year. The 1979 
Homecoming court was a lovely assemblance 
of girls chosen by the senior football players. 
Missy Treutel of OLA reigned as this year’s 
queen. The senior maid was Ginny Vegas of 
Coast Episcopal High School. Junior maids, 
both from Our Lady’s Academy, were Delarie 
Ladner and Elizabeth Santa Cruz; Cheryl Ham- 
mack from OLA was this year’s sophomore 
maid. 

The girls participated in a week of Home¬ 
coming festivities kicked off by the annual 
Homecoming parade. The following night 
under the bright lights of the stadium, our 
court was presented to the excited fans. After 
the winning of the game, the eventful week 
was ended by a dance. With the band. Sur¬ 
vival, playing in the background, the girls were 
once again presented. And so ended the year’s 
Homecoming events. 




146 Free Time 










F 



OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Homecoming Queen Missy 
Treutel. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Maid Cheryl 
Hammack. LEFT: Maid Ginny Vegas. BOTTOM 
LEFT: Maid Elizabeth Santa Cruz. BOTTOM RIGHT: 
Maid Delarie Ladner. 



Homecoming Court 147 











OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Jim Morrison 
takes a quick break in his yearbook work. 
OPPOSITE PAGE, MIDDLE: 1978-79 
yearbook staff: Pat Donahue, Luis Cor¬ 
dova, Mark Bryan, Jim Morrison, John 
Gallagher, Ricky Thompson, Tony Her- 
ques, Skip Horne. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
BOTTOM: Bro. Peter points out the good 
and bad points of a picture; Ricky 
Thompson works on the sports pages. 
TOP: Luis Cordova and Pat Donahue take 
pictures at Homecoming activities. 
BELOW: Skip Horne puts the finishing 
touches on the basketball pages. Pat 
Donahue developes film for L.W.A.S. 
BOTTOM: Mr. Jennings gives sugges¬ 
tions to Buddy Brown. 





Photography Club 
Adopts L.W.A.S. 

The creation of the Photography Club enabled 
interested students to learn the basics of black and 
white photography under the direction of Mr. Jen¬ 
nings. The club sponsored two weekend workshops 
where beginners could get first hand instruction 
from local professional photographers. Mr. Jen¬ 
nings offered follow-up instruction in film process¬ 
ing and print-making. 

Adopting Last Week At Stanislaus, the club used 
the board to exhibit members’ photographic efforts. 
Mr. Jennings will continue his efforts next year by 
offering advanced photographic techniques to old 
members, as well as taking in new beginners. 



148 Photography Club 


























Jim Morrison 
Heads Yearbook 


Jim Morrison directed the creative efforts of 
REFLECTIONS '79. Beginning the year with very lit¬ 
tle previous yearbook experience, Jim put in many 
hours learning the basic rules of yearbook compos¬ 
ition. The graduation of everyone involved with 
REFLECTIONS '78 left many underclassmen in key 
leadership positions this year. 

Junior Mark Bryan shared editorship of "Activi¬ 
ties” with freshman Skip Horne. Freshman Ricky 
Thompson inherited the "Sports’ Section” at mid 
year; 9th graders John Gallagher and Tony Herques 
adopted the "Classes Section” in early January. 
"We had a very hard task overcoming inexperi¬ 
ence,” stated Jim Morrison. "But what made our 
job even more difficult was the fact that this wasn’t 
a normal year. There is much more pressure on the 
yearbook staff to produce something ‘Special’ for 
an anniversary year. We hope we have done that in 
REFLECTIONS’79.” 


Yearbook 149 


















OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: 3 of our cheerleaders enjoy the 
game from the sidelines. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: 
Members of the Jr. Varsity cheerleaders for 1978- 
1979. TOP: Members of the Varsity cheerleaders for 
1978-1979 are John Wideman, Robert Perez, Tim 
Simmons, Doug Koch, Tony Fasullo, Doug Koch, Fran 
Sallinger, Delarie Ladner, Stacie Comeaux, Renee Jar- 
reau. Missy Treutel, Suzie Kergosien. RIGHT: Missy 
and Tony lead fans in cheering. ABOVE: Doug Koch 
consoles Fran Sallinger. 



150 Freetime 


















N.O. Saints Invite 
SSC Cheerleaders 


The New Orleans Saints selected Bro. 
Aquin’s squad to cheer for them in their 
nationally televised football game against 
the Atlanta Falcons in the Superdome. 
Although the Saints lost the game, the 
cheerleaders gained a great experience and 
had a terrific time in New Orleans. 

Each year the S.S.C. Cheerleaders attend 
a summer camp. Working to improve their 
acrobatic and cheerleading abilities, the 
S.S.C.-O.L.A. participants managed to win 
first place in spirit and competition. Captain 
Missy Treutel summed up the year in these 
words, “Even though we went through 
many rigorous competitions and practices 
we always seemed to find ways to enjoy out- 
selves along the way.” 



Cheerleaders 151 












S.S.W.L.C. Hosts 
Senior Nationals 

Brother Bennet and the St. Stanislaus Weight¬ 
lifting Club will host the Senior National Powerlift¬ 
ing Meet on August 18th and 19th in the Bro. 
Peter Memorial Gym. According to Bro. Bennet, 
this meet will comprise only the top 10% of the 
powerlifters in the country. “This is the U.S. 
Championship Meet; a lifter must be an “elite 
lifter” to gain entrance.” This meet will last 2 
days with the lighter lifters competing on Satur¬ 
day and the heavier classes lifting on Sunday. 
Saturday evening, bodybuilders will compete for 
the title of "Mr. Western Hemisphere.” Bro. Ben¬ 
net will spend the entire summer preparing for 
the upcoming championships. 

OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: The lifting platform at the Mississippi 
State Powerlift Meet held at S.S.C. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOT¬ 
TOM: Alvarez Hertzock, 4th place finisher in the Junior 
Nationals at Fort Worth, Texas, squats at the Miss. State Pow¬ 
erlift Meet. BOTTOM: Doug Koch grimaces as he attempts a 
lift. 


152 Free Time 







































NHS Fosters 
School Leadership 

The leadership of the National Honor Soci¬ 
ety extends far beyond the classroom. During 
the past year NHS members guided prospec¬ 
tive students and their parents on tours 
around the school, ushered at the senior grad¬ 
uation and ring ceremonies, and served at 
major banquets honoring alumni and the sen¬ 
ior class. Other activities consisted of making 
and printing the Student Directory, tutoring 
slow students, and raising money to attend 
conventions. 

Mrs. Jeannie Ryan, NHS moderator, stated, 
“The most pleasing part about the NHS was 
the sponsoring of the Honors and Leadership 
Convocation. This ceremony is held every year 
to recognize students who perform a service to 
the school, as well as those who achieve recog¬ 
nition academically.” 







154 National Honor Society 




















Alumni Celebrate 
125th Anniversary 

The year 1979 has been a year of celebra¬ 
tion as St. Stanislaus commemorates its 125th 
Anniversary. The general theme that has been 
running through the various celebrations has 
been “the role of people in the history of St. 
Stanislaus.” An audio-visual presentation 
stressing the “importance of people in the 
Stanislaus family” was shown at the three 
anniversary celebrations held in Biloxi, New 
Orleans, and Lafayette. Honorary Alumni 
awards were presented at these celebrations 
by Bro. Mark to the following people: John 
Aurderer, Sherwood Bailey, Bubba Oustalet, 
Leo Seal, Carl Eberts, Jerry Romig, Jules 
Rousseau, and M. P. Dumesnil. 




OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Peter Bernheim inducts 
Richard Brown into the NHS. OPPOSITE PAGE, 
MIDDLE: Members of the 1978-79 NHS pose after 
the Convocation Ceremony. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOT¬ 
TOM: Tom Schmidt, Kenny Montz, Pat Wild, and 
Jimmy Collins print covers for the Student Direc¬ 
tory. TOP: Bro. Aquin presents Jerry Romig and 
Carl Eberts with Honorary Alumni awards. MIDDLE: 
Sherwood Bailey, Butch Oustalet, Leo Seal, Jr., and 
John Auderer display Honorary Alumni awards at 
the Biloxi Celebration. ABOVE: Honorary Alumni 
award winners M. P. Dumesnil and Jules Rousseau 
and their wives serve food they prepared for the 
Lafayette celebration. LEFT: Graduates from 1978 
enjoy the Lafayette celebration. 


Alumnj Celebrations 155 





























OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Keith Lirette teaches a friend to 
throw the ball. OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Robert Cane 
helps a participant in the Special Olympics. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, RIGHT: Peter Gargiulo and Mark Gaudet enter¬ 
tain a handicapped child. TOP LEFT: Bro. Canisius 
poses with his friend Samantha. TOP RIGHT: Paul 
Robinson delights grammar school children. BOTTOM 
LEFT: Mark Koch helps supervise the Special Olym¬ 
pics. BOTTOM RIGHT: Doug Hernandez coaches a 
contestant in the Special Olympics as Bro. Canisius 
looks on. 



156 Free Time 



















Students Practice 
Christian Charity 

According to Bro. Canisius Schell, Project 
Do coordinator, “The main purpose of this 
group is to give the students of our community 
the opportunity to put their Christian training 
into practice." Through the assistance of Pro¬ 
ject Do members, retarded, blind, and handi¬ 
capped people can overcome their disabilities 
and become more active. 

Normally 60 participants of Project Do are 
available during school release time, but for 
special activities the number goes even 
higher. The success of this year is due to the 
cooperation of the many members who sacri¬ 
ficed their time. Tutoring slow learners, visit¬ 
ing nursing homes, aiding the handicapped, 
and assisting the retarded are some of the 
ways in which Project Do workers help the 
community. As Bro. Canisius says, “There is 
no such thing as a little kindness.” 



Service Groups 157 











SSC-OLA Combine 
Dramatic Efforts 

The S.S.C. Drama Club, under the direction 
of Mr. Dan Griffon, joined forces with OLA this 
year to expand the program. The Drama Club 
was very active this year, putting on numerous 
performances for the student body. The first 
of these was the one act play, A Game, which 
the club also presented at the state festival 
and received a rating of excellent. This was fol¬ 
lowed by a brief skit during the Christmas pro¬ 
gram. Culminating the season, the group pre¬ 
sented the full length comedy The Mouse That 
Roared. The play was presented on a stage 
constructed by the organization in the Bro. 
Peter Memorial Gym. Besides the public 
appearances, the Drama Club practiced using 
pantomime, open end scenes, and various 
other acting exercises. They accomplished this 
at their bi-monthly meetings where, with the 
use of video tape, the members were able to 
see their mistakes and correct them. Through 
these meetings, the thespians were able to 
gain valuable experience and enjoy them¬ 
selves at the same time. 



158 Free Time 
















OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Jeff Johnson is fright¬ 
ened by a mouse as Kent Weidie and Ted Schmidt 
look on. TOP: The members of the 1978-1979 
Drama Club. LEFT: Mark Mead confers with Warren 
Backer as Marty Tighe observes. ABOVE: Marty 
Tighe sits patiently as he is made up for tonight’s 
performance. 


Drama Club 159 












Radio Club Aids 


New Members 


The St. Stanislaus amateur radio club used 
this year to help novice members get on the 
air. With Bro. Eduardo's assistance, five of the 
club’s eight novices put up stations at their 
own houses. All members of the club have 
access to the club’s radio station in the dorm. 

Besides operating under the club’s call sign, 
WD5IAD, members participated in code prac¬ 
tice, proficiency tests, and all types of con¬ 
tests. “I would like to see the club help mem¬ 
bers pursue other areas of the hobby, such as 
bouncing signals off sateltites and 2 meter 
work,” stated Bro. Eduardo. The activities of 
the club will continue into the summer when 
members meet in Baton Rouge for the Ameri¬ 
can Radio Relay League’s National Ham Festi¬ 
val. 




OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Dave McDonnell, David 
Kearny, and Tom Prevost hurl the shot. OPPO¬ 
SITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Alex Ellsworth crosses 
the finish line first in the 75yd. dash. Mark Koch 
gets most of himself over the bar in this jump 
attempt. TOP: Bro. Eduardo and Bruce Ouelette 
position the antenna on top of the dormitory. 
RIGHT: 1978-79 Radio Club: Tim Rayner, Terry 
McMahon, Mark Williams, Derrick Collier, Bruce 
Ouelette, George Doyle, Emery Edwards, John 
Gallagher. ABOVE: Mark Williams practices 
Morse Code. 



160 Radio Club 















Track & Field Day 
Draws Competitors 

The annual SSC Track and Field Day gener¬ 
ated spirited intra-class competition for partic¬ 
ipants. The two-day affair pitted seniors 
against juniors and sophomores against fresh¬ 
men, while the three eighth grade classes 
competed against one another, as did the sev¬ 
enth grades. 

Competition this year provided no upsets, 
as the seniors behind the clutch performances 
of Chuckie Vincent and Wayne Hoda easily 
defeated the juniors; likewise, Juan Betanzos 
led a strong sophomore class to a runaway vic¬ 
tory over the freshmen. In the grammar 
grades Bro. Robert’s 8-205 anchored by Mark 
Tubre and Kyle Wilson swamped competitors 
from 8-204 and 8-226; in similar fashion, Bro. 
Peter’s powerful 7N homeroom, led by Tom 
Allen, John Killeen, and Steve Bujard, outdis¬ 
tanced 7-207 and 7-217. Win or loose, the 
competition attracted many participants and 
much enthusiasm. 


Track & Field Day 161 
















iiife 


OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Bro. Anton congratulates Gerald 
Thomas; Mr. Thriffiley poses with welding award winner 
Scott Settoon. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: Andy Guidry 
journeys home; Tom Prevost studies for exams; Pat Ker- 
gosien measures with Coach Swan. TOP: Bro. Raymond 
explains awards to boarders. RIGHT: John Killeen accepts 
Character Award. ABOVE: JoJo Martin crosses finish line. 





162 Final Days 



















Final Days 163 


FINAL DAYS 





































Spring Enlivens 
SSC Campus 

The coming of spring weather and the 
anticipation of the end of the school year 
injected new life into the SSC campus. Stu¬ 
dents brought out their frisbees and kites, 
invaded the pool and beaches, and found 
new ways to enjoy the final days of the 
school year. 

LEFT: Jay Smith does his famous tongue biting dive. 
MIDDLE LEFT: Mark Mancuso shows the form that won 
the skateboarding contest. MIDDLE RIGHT: Norman 
Comeaux reacts to the end of the school year. FAR 
RIGHT: John Kimball does a quick hand stand. BOT¬ 
TOM: Seniors Jamie McKeough and Peter Bernheim 
retreat to the quiet of the woods. 



























_ * 

166 Final Days 


Character Cup 

8th Grade Day Student 
MICHAEL COLLINS 


Character Cup 

8th Grade Boarding Student 
STANLEY WILLIAMS 































Thirteen Seniors 
Earn Scholarships 

Thirteen seniors have earned academic 
scholarships to various universities. Charles 
Armato received scholarships from Tulane 
and the University of Mississippi. Peter Bern- 
heim merited scholarships to Millsaps College 
and Mississippi College. Donovan Hudson 
earned scholarships to Loyola, Mississippi Val¬ 
ley State University, and Jackson State. Robert 
Gargiulo, David Chaffe, and Randy Santa Cruz 
received scholarships to Tulane and Missis¬ 
sippi College. 

Thomas Deardorff was awarded scholar¬ 
ships to Mississippi College and Divine Word 
College. Jeff Gex received A.C.T. scholarships 
to Southern Mississippi and Pearl River. Pearl 
River also awarded Mike Maggio and Tommy 
Wild scholarships. Doug Hernandez, Joseph 
Nguyen, and Joseph Van Pham received 
scholarships to Divine Word College. 

OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Scholarship winners for 1978-79. 
BELOW: Brother Raymond’s dorm winners. Highest award 
went to Shawn Hennessey who merited the Character 
Cup. 



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Honors 167 













Character Cup 

Senior Day Student 
RANDY SANTA CRUZ 


President s Award 

Highest Senior Award 
PETER BERNHEIM 


t 


168 Final Days 





















Stanislaus Honors 
125th Class 

St. Stanislaus honored ninety-eight graduat¬ 
ing seniors in commencement exercises on 
Saturday, May 12, 1979, in Our Lady of the 
Gulf Church. Brother Mark Thornton, S.C., 
president of St. Stanislaus, conferred the dip¬ 
lomas and Brother Eldon Crifasi, S.C., princi¬ 
pal, served as master of ceremonies. 

Following the conferring of diplomas, 
Brother Mark presented these awards to the 
following graduates: FRED KEEL, Chamber of 
Commerce Award; RANDY SANTA CRUZ, the 
Character Cup for a day student; JOHN 
LOGAN, the American Legion Award; DONO¬ 
VAN HUDSON and MARTY TIGHE, the Charac¬ 
ter Cup for a boarding student; JIM MORRI¬ 
SON, the Conduct Award for a boarding stu¬ 
dent; ALVAREZ HERTZOCK, the John Philip 
Sousa Band Award; PETER BERNHEIM, Excel¬ 
lence in Humanities, math, and science. 
Valedictorian Award; THOMAS DEARDORFF, 
Excellence in social studies; ROBERT GARGI- 
ULO, Salutatorian Award; DOUG HERNAN¬ 
DEZ, the St. Stanislaus Alumni Association 
Award. The President’s Award, the highest 
award given to a graduating senior of St. Stan¬ 
islaus, was earned by PETER BERNHEIM. 



Character Cup 

Senior Boarding Student 
MARTY TIGHE 


Character Cup 

Senior Boarding Student 
DONOVAN HUDSON 


Senior Graduation 169 












Index 


A 

Abadie, John .4,9, 12. 19,80, 122, 141 

ACADEMICS.12-35 

Ahlers, Herman.5,44, 124 

Aime, Gus .8,74,103 

Aime, Mrs. Janet.36,159 

Alban, Brother.37 

Albert Guarino, Brother .... 6, 7, 12, 23 

Albert Ledet, Brother.7, 23 

Alfred, Bro.40 

Allen, Frank.4, 68, 131 

Allen, Thomas.12, 80, 82, 109 

Alston, Jonathan.74 

Ames, Tad.34, 62, 105 

Anderson, Eric.74, 78 

Andries, Brother.7, 40 

Anton, Brother.6, 25, 39, 103, 164 

Aparicio, Alan.74, 76 

Aquin, Brother.7, 118, 155 

Aquinas, Brother.41 

Armato, Charles ... 5, 44, 93, 106, 108, 
124, 166 

Arnoult, Gary.74, 142 

Artigue, Robert ... 5, 12, 28, 44, 46, 74, 
124 

Artigues, Ronald.43,80,136 

Asher, Terry.42, 68 

Atwell, Kevin .26,35,56 

Aubert, Brother.41 

Autin, Terence.62, 129 


B 

Babst, Billy . 8, 20, 43, 44, 46, 124, 150 
Backer, Warren . . .38, 44, 51, 124, 159 

Bailey, Jody.10, 44, 46, 124 

BAND.30-31, 138-139 

Barkley, Jare.80 

Barletta, Mario.74 

BASEBALL .110-113 

BASKETBALL.98-103 

Beddoe, Mark.56 

Benjamin, Kenneth .62 

Bennet, Brother.22, 53 

Benvenutti, Ben.62, 65, 101, 164 

Bermond, Chris.74, 75 

Bermond, Greg .68, 96 

Bernard, Damian.62 

Bernard, Neil.56, 136 

Bernheim, Peter . 5, 44, 48, 93, 94, 124, 
154, 165, 166, 168 

Berry, William .62,77,122 

Betanzos, Fernando.56, 105, 138 

Betanzos, Juan . . .62, 93, 95,100, 101, 
106, 108 

Bilbo, Terry.24,56,92,93 

Billups, Walter.86, 125 

Bocock, Robert_12, 56, 59, 93, 105, 

107, 108, 172 

Bonck, Jeff.68, 96, 109 

Bontemps, Fred.68 

Boos, Dave.62, 92, 93, 107, 119 

Boudreaux, Andre .35, 38, 62, 137, 159 

Boudreaux, Brett.75. 96, 109, 131 

Boudreaux, John.56, 103 

Boulet, Brett .12, 74, 76, 109 

Boulet, Steve ... 68, 115,116, 117, 143 

Bourdin, Billy.21,74 

Bourgeois, Robert. 9, 23, 44, 46, 75, 93, 
94, 119, 170 

Bourgeois, Thomas.75 

•Bowen, Alan.68 

Bowen, Mark.56,106 



Bowman, Joseph.75, 133 

Bracken, Fr. Walter.21 

Brandon, Miles.6,75,76 

Breaux, Bobby.62 

Breland, Ronald.80 

Bridgeman, Brad.80 

Brignac, Al.68, 142 

Brock, Greg.74, 75, 103 

Broekman, Jeff.56, 99,107, 145 

Broussard, Peter.68 

Brown, Buddy . . .32, 56, 140, 148, 162 

Brown, Richard . .62, 65,100, 101, 154 

Brown, Robert.68 

Bruneau, Pierre.12, 80, 167 

Bryan, Mark.34, 56, 149 

Bufkin, Guy.56 

Bujard, Stephen.80,123, 133 

Burleson, Roger.68 

Burleson, Thomas.44 

Burn, Harry.8,12,44,124 


C 

Cabell, Bruce.62,63, 111 

Cabell, Perre . .8, 56, 93,110,111, 113 

Camero, Luis.13,74,75,76 

Cameron, Greg . 45, 124, 127, 119, 170 

Cameron, Timothy.75 

Cane, Robie.6, 38, 45, 124, 157 

Canisius, Brother.156 

Carl, John .62,64 

Carpenter, Beau.56 

Carreon L., Mauricio .86, 125 

Cart, Scooter.45, 111, 124 

Casano, Peter.12, 115,116, 56 

Caserta, David.34, 62, 93, 105 

Ca'talano, Mrs. Cheryl.20 

Cazayoux, Robert.75,135 

Chaffe, David ... .45, 54, 124, 166, 169 

Chandler, Grant.5, 45, 54, 124 

Chauvin, Mark.75 

CHEERLEADERS.150-151 

Ciardello, Michael .56 

Cini, Joseph.68 


Claver, Brother.40 

Claverie, Maumus.62 

Cleveland, Thomas . .86,140,125, 162 

Colcolough, David.80,141,174 

Collier, Derrick.4,13,75, 160 

Collins, Brennan .68, 72 

Collins, Jimmy 12, 56, 59, 88, 115, 116, 
154 

Collins, Michael.4, 12, 75,166 

Colson, Steve.75, 76, 103 

Comeaux, Norman.56,118, 165 

Comeaux, Rene.5,43,63 

Comeaux, Stacie.150 

Copeland, Al.5,63 

Corcoran, George.5, 63, 64 

Corcoran, Glenn.45, 124 

Cordova, Luis.56,148,149 

Corley, Richard .68 

Corpora, E. J.74, 75, 173 

Corr, Kerry 5, 8, 13, 45, 46, 98, 99, 111, 
112,124 

Corr, Rodney.35, 63, 136 

Corr, Shannon.68,96, 102, 103 

Corres, Sergio.63 

Corte, Chris.63, 128, 129, 122 

CourtauIt, Walter.45, 53, 124 

Cox, Scott .56, 111, 113 

Craig, David . . .5,45,46,52,124, 141, 
153 

Creswell, Timothy.32, 56,92, 126 

Crowder, Greg.80 

Crowder, John.12, 75,103 

Crowder, Rowe . . 26, 68, 102, 115, 117 
CruzyCelis, Mauricio .36,80,141, 164, 
167 

Cuccaro, Coach Robert .33, 99 

Culbertson, John.45, 124 

Culotta, Mark .63, 98, 99, 101,122, 126 

Cunningham, Barry.57 

Currie, Mrs. Helen.27 

Curry, Octave.75 

Cyr, Brother.30 

D 

Daigle, Monte.80 


170 Index 



































































































































Danner, Robert.68, 123, 143 

Darling, Chris.12, 20,80 

Davis, Alan.6, 21,25, 57, 145 

Day, Mark .75,109,133 

Dean, Duane .57 

Deardorff, Tom ... 5, 46,124, 166, 168 

De Ben, Frederick.75, 76 

DeCorte, Mike.5, 124 

Decuers, Charles.86, 125 

De George, Brad .63, 93, 119 

Delbuno, Richard . .34, 86, 87,125,135 

Delgado, Mike .66,75 

De Marsh, Gary.5,46,124 

Demboski, Drew.42,63, 105 

Demboski, Tom.43, 57 

Demoran, Van .75 

Dennison, Danny . . .86, 125,135, 137, 
144 

Dent, Charlie.4,68,72 

De Silva, James ... 5, 9, 46, 92, 93, 124 

Deutsch, Dana.80 

Di Constantino, Vincent.68, 141 

Dodson, Tony.68, 96, 97 

Domangue, Buddy . 5, 46, 99,100, 124, 


F 

Farve, Thomas.76,103 

Fasullo, Paul .63 

Fasullo, Tony . .5, 10, 46, 124, 150, 151 

Favre, Keith.3,57,93 

Favre, Steve.69,102, 103, 111 

FEATURES.118-125 

Firmin, Bro. 41 

Fitzgerald, Jesse.86,125 

Fletcher, Richard.80,83, 161 

Floyd, William.69, 96 

Fogleman, Scott.43, 47, 124, 126 

FOOTBALL.92-97 

Fortier, Paul.21,76 

Fos, Robert .5, 47 , 53 

Foster, Stanley.29,80, 135 

Fournet, Robert. 86 , 87, 125, 135 

France, Ken.69, 139 

Frey, Emile. 57 

G 


Green, William.69 

Griffon, Mr. Dan.54, 159 

Guidry, Andy.63, 105, 122 

Guidry, Robert.69, 163 

Gutierrez, Carlos ... 68 , 69, 76, 96, 129, 


Gutierrez, Luis 


131 

.76 


H 

Haas, Andrew . 8, 24, 63, 110, 111, 112 

Haas, Cletus. 58 

Haas, Steve.69, 96 

Haas, Tommy. .70 

Hammack, Cheryl . 140 

Hammond, Valmond .76 

Handshoe, Danny 5, 45, 47, 93, 94, 107 

Handshoe, Doug .5, 70, 72, 96, 97 

Hanley, Mike . 8 , 42, 70 

Hansell, Josh.. .63 

Harrington, Rett.3, 5, 33 , 47 



128 

Domingues, George.5,39, 63, 128 

Domingues, Paul.39, 63 

Donahue, Pat.57, 148, 149 

Donlin, Chucky.4, 68 

DORM LIFE.126 -135 

Dorr, William.74, 75 

Doucet, Robert.57, 93 

Douglass, Keith.80 

Doyle, George .80, 160 

DRAMA.158-159 

Drufner, Doug.46,126, 124 

Dubus, Richard.4, 75, 76 

Dugas, James.80,141 

Dumesnil, Leonard.21,29, 57 

Dunham, John . 18, 69, 96, 97, 129, 131 
Durabb, Newton.5, 46, 124, 174 


E 

Edwards, Emery.69, 96, 102, 160 

Eduardo, Brother.7, 12,153, 160 

Eichner, Mark.39, 75 

Elbert, Brother.131 

Elchos, Andy.20,57,64,142 

Eldon, Brother . .38, 54, 166, 168, 175 

Ellsworth, Alex.76, 161 

Engel, Mr. Ron.12, 17,43 

Ephrem, Bro.37 

EPILOGUE.176 

Erath, Robert.5,19,46, 127 

Erichsen, Robert.57 

Estrade, Mrs. Susan.16 

Eyraud, Michael.12, 80. 135 


Gagliano, Salvador.63 

Gallagher, John . .69, 70, 96,109, 130, 

149, 160 

Gallagher, Paul .22, 76, 133, 159 

Gallien, Sterling.63 

Gallo, Doug .69 

Garcia, Ronald.81 

Gargiulo, Peter.26, 63, 105 

Gargiulo, Robert . .5,47, 104, 105, 157, 
166, 168 

Garrett, Dean.63, 82 

Garrett, Kevin.12,81 

Gasper, Andrew.2, 5, 47 

Gaudet, Mark.57, 157 

Gaudin, Ford .76 

Gauthier, Mike. 135 

Gautreaux, Lloyd.75, 76, 141 

Gelpi, Beau .5,33,47,127 

Geroux, Kelly.58,110,111,113 

Geroux, Kerry.5, 46, 93 

Geroux, Kris.22, 81,84 

Gex, Jeff.5, 13,47, 166 

Gex, Joe ... 18, 69,88, 96, 97,111, 113 

Gex, Rachel. 142 

Gibbens, Tom. 5 , 47 

Gleber, Matthew.43, 76 

Glindmeyer, Carroll.81,123,143 

Glover, Sam.56,58,93 

Gonsoulin, Joey . .63, 66,122, 126, 141 

Gonsoulin, Kenny.69 

Goodson, Alex_69, 96, 97, 115, 116, 

117,130,175 

GRADUATION.168-169 

Grady, James.60,81, 141 

Graham, Mr. Robert.171 

Grapusa, David .58, 61,93 

Green, Robert.86, 125, 137, 143 


OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Bobby Bour¬ 
geois and Greg Cameron work to salvage 
part of the damaged pier. OPPOSITE 
PAGE, RIGHT: Peter Phillips seems 
rather lonely as he watches the Home¬ 
coming pep rally from the back of the 
truck. LEFT: Bro. Noel, Robert Graham, 
and Mike Logan enjoy crayfish in Lafay¬ 
ette. RIGHT: Pat Haydel leaps to return 
this serve. 















































































































Harris, Jules.29,81 

Harvey, John.58 

Haverty, Michael .12,70 

Hawkins, Doug.12 

Hawkins, Gary.81, 161 

Hawkins, Richard.47, 76 

Haydel, David.6,58,76 

Haydel, Pat.80, 81, 167, 171 

Haydel, Robert.4, 12,81, 167 

Haydel, Walter.29, 60,119, 145 

Hayden, Michael.63, 64, 105, 104 

Hayward, Alonzo.70,109 

Heath, Ed.43,80,81,123 

Heine, Fred.43,86,125,135 

Heine, Harold.76, 103 

Heintz, Grady.5, 47 

Helm, Tom.22, 43, 81 

Henderson, Shawn.76, 103 

Hennessey, Shawn 32, 81, 82,134, 141, 
167 

Henry, John.80,82 

Hernandez, Doug . .5, 47,156,166, 168 


Hourin, Mike .64,93 

Howard, Gerald.64 

Howlett, Sean.70, 141, 143, 144 

Hudson, Moe. . . 4, 5, 42, 48, 49, 51,52, 
126, 159, 166, 168, 169, 175 

Hugh, Brother.40 

Hughes, Eugene.58 

Hymel, Brent.70, 102 


INTRAMURALS.,161 

Irons, Kevin.64 

Irons, Scott .70,136 


J 

Jackson, Luke .43, 72 

Jackson, Mark.58,145,153 


Keel, Rodney.25,82,89 

Kellum, Joey .58 

Kelly, Jerry.82 

Kelly, Joe.70 

Kemmerly, Fred.70, 131 

Kergosien, Ames.4, 74, 76 

Kergosien, Geoff ... 27, 65, 66, 67, 111 

Kergosien, Pat. . . .70, 88, 96, 109, 163 

Kergosien, Susie .. 8, 27,150,151, 154 

Kerley, Ames.12,77 

Kerley, Walter. 50 

Kern, Brian .77,122 

Kersanac, Mrs. Dot.28 

Kersanac, Mack.59 

Kersanac, Tim.50, 123 

Key, Jerry.70, 141 

Kidd, Steve.32, 70 

Killeen, John .82,84,162 

Kilman, Benji.82, 140 

Kilman, Tommy . . .4, 70, 140, 141, 144 

Kimball, John.74, 77,103, 165 



Herques, Tony.70, 96, 137, 149 

Herring, Coach Rod.33, 106 

Hertzock, Alvarez.38, 47, 153, 168 

Hessler, Ricky.44,65 

Hilbert, Brother.29 

Hillery, Tim .82 

Hindelang, A. C.58, 145 

Hirstius, Chuck.17, 58, 111 

Hiser, Joe.17, 58, 107 

Hoda, Chris.82 

Hoda, Jeff .64, 72 

Hoda, Quentin.1, 70, 96, 111 

Hoda, Mrs. Susan. 36 

Hoda, Wayne . 5, 8, 24, 50, 93,107, 175 

Hodgins, William. 50 

Holahan, Greg.64 

Holden, Todd.25, 70 

Hollier, Robert. .86, 125,134, 135, 162 

Holzhouser, Tommy. 70 

HOMECOMING. 144-145 

HOMECOMING COURT. 146-147 

HONORS & SCHOLARSHIPS .166-167 

HONOR SOCIETY. 154 

Hopkins, Larry.70, 109 

Horne, Skip.4, 30, 70, 148, 149 

Hourin, Billy. 6 , 74, 76, 122, 132 


Jackson, William .50 

Jacobi, Jimmy.70 

James, Tom.64 

Jarreau, Mike.31, 70 

Jarreau, Renee .150 

Jeansonne, Earl.5,46, 47, 50 

Jennings, Mr. William .17, 148 

John, Brother.130, 131 

Johnson, Jeff. . 5,10, 50,137,158, 159 

Johnson, Kim.5, 50,93, 123 

Johnston, Kenneth_23, 82,142, 164 

Jones, Coach Barry.119 

Jones, John.74, 76, 109 

Jones, Jordon.58,101,107, 145 

Jones, Justin.4,70,143 

Jordon, Daniel.76 

Joseph, Brother.10, 39,119, 127 


K 

Kearney, David .123,161 

Keating, Warren. 

Keel, Fred . . 5, 49, 50, 93, 94,110, 111, 
168 

Keel, Gary .82 


Klein, Chuck .33,50,70,174 

Klein, Lee.35,64,93 

Klein, Steve.70 

Kleinpeter, Brian.39,50,55 

Koch, Doug.51,52,118,150,152 

Koch, Mark ... 5, 23, 51,106,108, 156, 
161, 175 

Koch, Stefan .20, 77, 109 

Kraver, Charles.35, 64, 93 

Kretzer, Jay. 6 , 77 


L 

Labat, Eric. 

Labat, Jay . 

Labat, Wesley 
La Bruzzo, Joseph 

Lacoste, David . . . 
Lacoste, Rodney. . 
Lacoste, Roger. . . 
Ladner, Delarie .. 
Ladner, Keath .. . 
Ladner, Mark 
Ladner, Morgan . . 


.59,99,100 

.70, 138 

.32,82 

. .77, 132, 141, 164, 
172 

.83 

.17, 34, 64, 93 

.59 

.141, 150 

.5,51,55 

.64 

.59 


172 Index 




















































































































Ladner, Phillip.31 

Ladner, Rodney.. 

Ladner, Wade.64 

Ladner, Willard.5, 51 

Lagasse, Mrs. Phil.35 

Lagattuta, David.64 

Lamb, Kendall. 64 

Lambert, Steve.51,123, 175 

Lambert, Wesley .32, 59 

Lamey, Brad ...71,96,102,103,111 

Landeche, Lance.43,64,105 

Landeche, Wade.77 

Landry, Robert.6, 77 

Lang, Cary.59, 99, 89 

Lang, Bill.4,13, 71 

Langon, Tom.74, 77, 162 

Largo, Tom .74,77 

L.W.A.S.148 

Latino, Mark.80,83,84, 167 

Laughlin, Mrs. Alice.36 

Leblanc, Scott .12,77 

Leech, Pat.69,71 

Leech, Robert .125,162 

LeMeunier, Nock.5, 35, 64 

Lemmon, Jeff.5,65, 128 

Lemoine, Robert .77 

Lentz, Stephen.5, 51 

Leon, Brother.7, 86 

Lescale, Russell.5, 51,52 

Letellier, Frank.83 

Lewis, Peter. 26, 59, 114,115,116, 145 

Lichtenstein, Philip .59 

Lichtenstein, Gregg.77,103 

Lichtenstein, Mark.35, 65 

Lichtenstein, Robert.83 

Lingle, Scott.12, 32, 83, 122, 164 

Lirette, Keith .. 5,17, 52,118,127, 156, 
157 

Lizana, Joseph.83 

Lods, Casey.35,43,65 

Logan, Brian .65,101, 111 

Logan, Glenn . . 43, 46, 47, 52, 93, 106, 
127, 163 


Logan, John . 5, 23, 48, 52, 93, 94, 107, 
168, 175 

Logan, Sean.71,96, 97, 109 

Longo, Ted.62, 65, 93,119, 141 

Lorio, Wendell . . . .77,82,83,122, 141 

Louis, Joseph Brother.14, 39 

Lousteau, Troy.71, 102 

Lovick, Grayson.5, 44, 52 

Loyola, Brother.7, 25 

Lozano, Carlos.26, 27, 59 

Lucius, Mark .107 

Lunetta, Vince.59, 78 

Lynch, Greg.5,52,99 

Lynch, Jeff.59 

Lyons, Mike.8,30,59 


Me 

McCarthy, Mrs. Mary.36 

McComisky, James .59 

McCurdy, Maury.139, 142, 143 

McDermott, Danny.11,71 

McDonald, Andrew.65 

McDonald, John.77 

McDonald, Winston .3, 71, 96,130, 131, 
141 

McDonnell, David 65,99,114,115, 116, 
161 

McGehee, Grant.3,17, 59 

McGinn, John.59, 119, 141 

McIntyre, James .31, 65,138 

McIntyre, John.83 

McKeough, Jamie 5, 28, 52, 93, 94, 165 

McMahan, Mike.22, 83 

McMahon, Terry.77, 160 


M 

Maggio, Michael.5, 53,166 

Maggio, Steve .58,59,145 

Major, Mike.71 


OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Alvaro Real and 
Robert Bocock fend off an attempted 
OLV score. OPPOSITE PAGE, RIGHT: 
Joby La Bruzzo polishes his famous fris- 
bee throw. LEFT: E. J. Corpora fails in 
this attempt to get his kite airborne. 
RIGHT: Jimmy Simon seems to bear the 
troubles of the world on his back. 


Malcolm, Bret.71 

Malcolm, Brother.17,92, 106 

Mancuso, Mark.71,165 

Manning, John.30, 71 

Marionneaux, Joseph . . . 6 , 77,123, 140 
Mark, Brother .7, 38, 53, 166, 168, 169 

Marmande, William.65,128 

Marmillion, George. 86 , 125, 162 

Marquez, Vincent.60,82, 83, 141 

Martin, Brother.40 

Martin, Jeff.71,123 

Martin, Joseph.19,77,162 

Martin, Lucius.65 

Martinolich, Mark . . 66 , 71,83, 84, 117, 
141 

Martinolich, Paul.71 

Martzell, Justin .31,65,138 

Masson, Gabe .30, 59 

Masson, Roy .59 

Masson, Sam.71 

Materne, Mr.19, 101 

Matthews, Robert.83, 85, 164 

Mayfield, Robert.28,77 

Mead, David . . 5,10, 44, 46, 52, 53, 93, 
107, 108 

Mead, Mark . 5, 46, 48, 49, 53,142, 159 

Merrifield, Peter.83 

Meyer, Marc . .65, 67, 89, 93,100, 101, 
106 

Mayers, Kent.53, 63 

Michael, Brother.20, 169 

Mirandy, James.29,81,83 

Mirandy, Mike .65 

Montecino, Doug.43, 83 

Monterrubio, Gabriel .83,105,135,167 

Montz, Kenny.26, 60, 154 

Moppert, Chris.77, 130 

Moran, Jimmy.71, 136 

Moran, Tyrrill.77 

Morel, Jeff.5, 65 

Morgan, Charles .22, 29,83 

Morgan, Steve .. .32, 71,115, 116, 164 

Morreale, Brian .4,5,53 

Morreale, Bruce.4,83, 93 

Morrison, Jim . 5, 38, 46, 48, 49, 52, 53, 
77, 122, 149, 167, 168 

Morse, Geoffrey.5,46, 53 

Mosing, Tim.5, 65 

Mouton, Gus .83 

Mouton, Larry .60 

Mueller, Daniel.53 

Mumme, T. C.18,71,96 

Murphy, Jack.77 

Murtagh, Edward.60, 92,93 


N 

Naylor, Bret . .. 
Negrotto, Bryan 
Nelson, Morse . 
Nelson, Paul . . 

Nguyen, N. 

Nguyen, Qui. . . 
Nix, Kevin 
Noel, Brother . . 
Nolan, Eric .... 


.65 

.37 

.71 

66,93, 129, 161 

.66 

.5,53,71 

.82,83 

.18, 171 

.83 


Index 173 


























































































































o 


Ocejo, Alberto .86, 125 

Odenwald, David.80,83 

Olsen, Dee.60, 99 

O'Neil, Jeanroy .78,105,133,142,159, 
161 

Ott, James.60 

Ouellette, Bruce.66, 160 

Ourso, Shannon.78 


P 

Palacio, Leonel.74, 78, 105 

Pappas, John.12, 83 

Parker, Arthur.65,66 

Parker, Chris.71 

Parker, Richard.42, 66 

Parks, Todd.83 

Pascal, Brother.117 

Pate, Craig.60, 81,83, 135 

Patton, Coach Howard .24, 92,106, 107 

Paul Montero, Brother.52 

Paul Mulligan, Brother.116,129 

Pavolini, Donny.71 

Peacock, William.25,60 

Pendergrass, Tod.78,143 

Pennino, Ciro. . .87,125, 135, 164, 162 

Peranich, Daniel.83 

Peranich, David.83 

Peranich, John. 6 , 43, 60 

Peranich, Robert.84, 164 

Peranich, Stephen.71 

Perez, Robert.5, 8,10,38, 52, 53 

Perque, Harry .84,134 

Peter, Brother.21, 43, 149, 167 

Peterman, Fred.84 

Peterson, Robert.78 

Pham, Tao Van Joseph.54 

Pfister, Keith .... 56, 59,60,92,93, 94, 
106, 107 

Philippi, Mark.17, 78 

Philip, Bro.40 

Phillips, Peter .4, 77,84,122,125, 153, 
167,170 

Phillips, Scott.87,135,162 

Phillips, Tom.78 

Pilie, Mark.17, 64, 77, 93, 107 

Pitalo, Mr. Anthony .28 

Poche, Mike.71,130,136 

Pollingue, Barry.71 

Poole, Coach Bill.24,106 

Power, Billy.76,78, 109 

Prendergast, Anthony .78 

Prendergast, Edward.71 

Prendergast, Mike.71,96, 97 

Prevost, Tom . . 65, 70, 71, 96, 161, 163 

Pritchard, Robert.5, 66 

Prosser, Raymond.54 


Q 

Quartano, Greg.71,144 

Quentin, Brother.7,34 


R 

Rabalais, Mark.71,136 

Rabe, Erling.66, 92, 93 

Raboteau, Richard.66 

Rafferty, Kenneth .5,10,18,46, 52, 54, 
159 

Ramos, Ricardo.87,125,135,162 

Ramos, Roberto.87,125,135,162 


174 Index 


Ray, Brother. 6 , 133 

Raymond, Brother ... .7,134,135,162 

Rayner, Tim. 6 , 78,160 

Real, Alvaro.17, 23. 105, 130, 172 

Reightler, Rande.5, 54 

Richard, Darryl.76, 78 

Richmond, C. J. 66 

Richmond, Robert.60 

Rieth, Joseph.87,125, 167 

Rigby, Jerry.60, 140 

Rigby, Wesley.84 

Riley, Mike.9,60,93,123 

Rittiner, Mark.70. 71,96 

Robert, Brother.22, 42,123, 141 

Roberts, Harry. 66 

Robinson, Paul .23, 54, 156 

Roger, Brother.136,143 

Rogers, David .72 

Rogers, David .78 

Rogers, Jim.5,10, 54, 93 

Ross, Keith .4,78,161 

Ross, Walter.12,72,96 

Rousseau, Jim.5, 38, 54, 123 

Roy, Joseph.84 

Roy, Brother.41 

Ruiz, Emeterio.84,141 

Ryan, Jay.72 


S 

Sahuque, Marty.84, 161 

Saia, Joe .66,89,99 

St. John, Marco.68,72, 109 

St. Pierre, Brad .60 

Sallinger, Fran.8,150,159 

Sallinger, Mrs. Yvonne.36 

Salsbury, Joel .87,134,162 


Sandoz, Don. 6 , 78 

Santa Cruz, Elizabeth.141 

Santa Cruz, Randy 5,48,49, 51, 54, 93, 
94, 95, 140, 166, 168 

Saussy, Stephen.78 

Scafidi, Andrew.34 ,66 

Scafidi, Rocky .72 

Scarborough, Darrin .84 

Scardino, Dennis.67,92, 93,94 

Scardino, Kevin.79. 103 

Scardino, Mike.5,10,46, 54, 93 

Schayo, Joseph.79 

Schloegel, Matt.28,54,93 

Schmidt, Ted. . 4, 5, 46, 49, 55,93, 158, 
159 

Schmidt, Tom ... 26, 60,115,116,154 

Schmidt, Mrs. Venita.36 

Schott, Gary.78 

Schott, Vincent.84 

Schutzmann, Kurt.19,72 

Schwandt, Frank .72 

Sconza, Steve.72 

Seeger, Gary .72 

SENIORS.44-45 

Senner, Scott. 11,60, 93,106,107, 142 

Settoon, Scott.5,46, 52,163 

Seymour, Warren.84 

Sharkey, Tom . . .67, 92,105,128,159 

Siener, Robert.79, 159 

Simmons, Tim.5, 52, 55, 150 

Siman, Carlos.72,141 

Simon, Clemille.67,105,115, 116 

Simon, James .79,173 

Simon, Quentin.22,84,134 

Singleton, Craig.5, 55, 175 

Singleton, Otto.84 

Smith, Ansley. 6 , 77, 79 

Smith, Jay.84, 165 






























































































































OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Chuck Klein, 
Steve Lambert and Newton Durabb eat 
their share of crayfish during 125th 
week. OPPOSITE PAGE, BOTTOM: 
Tommy Zanca and Beth Wilkerson disco; 
David Colcolough reaches high in the air 
to snag a pass. RIGHT: John Logan, 
Wayne Hoda, Craig Singleton, Mark 
Koch, and Chuckie Vincent stand with 
the three PRC Conference track trophies 
they helped win in the last three seasons. 
FAR RIGHT: Bro. Eldon finishes the Mar¬ 
athon. BOTTOM: Alex Goodson returns 
serve in the 9th grade rec. hall. 


Smith, Scott. 

.72 

Smith, Ronnie. 

.60, 119 

Soileau, Mike. 

.13,67,93 

Sotak, Gary. 

.61,93, 111, 112 

Soudelier, Drew. 

.72 

Spear, Elden. 

.26,61 

Spiess, Darrell. 

.67 

Stant, Stephen. 

.24, 72 

Stearns, Kevin. 

.79 

Stefaniai, Ronnie .. . . 

. 6 , 84 

Steimel, George. 

. 66 , 72, 141 

Stewart, Scott. 

.72 

Stieffel, Dennis. 

.42,67, 107 

Stieffel, Bish. 

.72,76 

Stieffel, Matt . 

.84 

Stiglet, Jeff. 

.85 

Stoltz, Ernest. 

.79 

Stone, Robert. 

.72, 123 

Stone, William. 

.85, 123 

Strong, Donald. 

.61 

STUDENT COUNCIL . 

.140-141 

Swan, Coach . 

. . . .33, 106, 163 

Swartzendruber, Kris . 

.87 



T 

Tabony, Rene.76, 79,133, 159 

Tabor, Steve.85,135 

Taylor, Bill.79 

TENNIS.114-117 

THEME.1-11 

Then, Paul.67 

Thibodeaux, Lawrence.72 

Thomas, Gerald.55,163 

Thompson, Ricky . .4, 73,131, 144, 149 

Thompson, Tim.13, 67,93,122 

Thriffiley, Mr. James.10,163 

Tighe, Frank . . .61, 142,159,165,166 
Tighe, Marty . . 5,43, 44, 46, 49, 55, 93. 

137,159, 168, 169 

Timothy, Brother.16,29 

Tomasich, Edmond .73 

Tomasich, Randy.85 

Torrealba, Yvar ... .4, 13, 73,109, 142 

TRACK.106-109 

Trahan, Danny.5, 67,129 

Trapani, Cary.85,141 

Trapani, Chris.85,141 

Trapani, Tony.73 

Troxler, C. J.79, 159 

Treutel, Missy.44,140,150,159 

Truett, Erwin.35,85,159 

Truxillo, David.29, 85, 167 

Tubre, Mark.9, 79, 96, 109, 133 

Tucker, Chris.29,85 


U 

Ulmer, Fred.30,31,73, 153 

UNDERCLASSMEN.56-87 


V 

Van Mol, Robert.73 

Vegas, Ginny.44,141 

Vegas, Hunt.13, 73, 144 

Venterella, Sammy.73,123 

Vicknair, Ryan.73, 96, 115, 116 

Vickrey, Loren.87,125 

Vincent, Chuck ... 8 ,49, 50, 55, 98, 99, 
106, 107, 175 

Vogel, Fr. Gerhard.27 

Von Hoene, Gordon.55, 61 


W 

Watis, Billy.73,102 

Wallace, Jeff .... 8, 58, 61.89,99, 107 

Ward, Henry.34, 73, 105 

Ward, Joe.67 

Watkins, Randy.79 

Weems, Dr. Fred .33,68,110 

Weese, J. B.67, 129 

Weidie, Kent.12,79 

Weidie, Scott.65, 67, 158, 159 

Weidie, Todd.4,73,102,159 

WEIGHTLIFTING.152-153 

Werner, Edward . . . .6,13, 79,132, 140 

Wesselman, Mike.67 

Wesselman, Tim.4, 79,159 

Whitehead, Kevin.5, 55 

Wideman, John . . .43, 55,66,144, 150, 
151 

Wild, Pat .. . .5,61,114,115,116, 154 
Wild, Tommy. . .5, 13, 51, 55,114, 115, 
116,166 

Willett, Roy.8,67, 138 


William, Brother.7, 34 

Williams, Adam.73,96,104,141 

Williams, Mr. H. David.30 

Williams, Mark.79,137,159, 160 

Williams, Ray.73,96, 102 

Williams, Stanley. 6 , 79, 104, 166 

Wilson, Kyle.9, 79, 96, 103, 133 

Wittmann, Kenneth .85 

Wolfe, Dr. Marion.40 


Y 

Yarborough, Lawrence . .26, 57, 61,93 
Young, Vance.80, 82,85 


Z 

Zanca, Robert.73,136 

Zanca, Tommy ... 30, 73,139, 144, 174 

Ziegeler, John .85 

Zimmerman, Mrs. Beverly.36 

Zimmerman, Ernie.31,61 

Zimmerman, John.79 

Zinsel, John.61 

Zitterkopf, Mark.73 


Index 175 





































































































176 Epilogue 


iho o tdeburiUmi co*u*eiMO<o£t«ig o wo 1 25tk amdueAsauj 
have/ cot*& to- cut ejtcL "ritfc Uaudug evpeAle jtoes cuut good 
tUȣS 4 '79 OAfc HOui- fxwt of tk& cotdlMJuUg biadtflotv of 
St. Stanislaus. "riiouglt *£jup facet among the/ buttk&S, 
faculty, and students u dll appear Uu the/ y&us to cc**&, 
the/ distinctive/ family SpMt which/ has shoM/ thtOuglv 125 
y&us wdt continue to <Uaup us together 
















• 












Before we close out the final moments of our 125th anniversary, 
the staff of REFLECTIONS '79 would like to recognize the suppor¬ 
tive efforts of several very “special” people by saying thanks . . . 

—to Bro. Aquin for his time and effort in helping us 
find needed pictures 

—to Bro. Timothy for his photographic advice and 
support 

—to Justin Martzell and John Peranich for their art 
contributions 

—to the English students of 9A for their research and 
efforts in writing copy 

—to Bro. William Chester whose friendship and sup¬ 
port will remain with us long past the memories in 
this book 

—and finally to everyone in the Stanislaus family. You 
are the reason our 125th year was something very 
special.